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Centennial year 


^^^^ Library. 




UMass Biology Production Rated Second 



Three New Appointments 

Dr. Field Named 
Dean Of Students 

Pres. John W. Lederle of 
UMass announced the appoint- 
ment of three persons to high 
posts in the institution's admin- 

The appointees, and the posi- 
tions they will assume, include: 
Dr. Gilbert L. Woodside, Provost 
of the University; Dr. William F. 
Field, Dean of Students; and Dr. 
Marion A. Niederpruem, Dean of 
the School of Home Economics. 

Dr. Woodside, Dean of the 
Graduate School since 1950 and 
head of the department of zool- 
ogy until recently, has been Act- 
ing Provost since the departure 
of Dr. Shannon McCune, who last 
year was appointed Director of 
Education for CNESCO. 

A graduate of DePauw Uni- 
versity with A.M. and Ph.D. de- 
grees from Harvard University, 
Dr. Woodside joined the UMass 
faculty in 1936. He was appointed 
professor of biology in 1946 and 
head of the zoology department 
in 1948. 

A member of Phi Beta Kappa, 
Sigma Xi, and Phi Kappa Phi, 
he has done extensive work in 
experimental embryology, cancer 
research, and electron micro- 
scopy. Results of his studies have 
appeared in many of the leading 
scientific journals. 

*.omber of a number of na- 
tional professional societies, he 
was elected a fellow of the Amer- 
ican Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science in 1955. Dr. 


Woodside's appointment is effec- 
tive July 1. As provost, he will 
sen'e as the University's chief 
administrative officer for academ- 
ic affairs. 

Field's Post N«w 

The post of Dean of Students, 
to which Dr. Field has been ap- 
pointed, is a new one in the Uni- 
versity structure. The new dean 
will coordinate all activities in- 
volving student life on campus. 
He will have the assistance of the 
Dean of Men and Dean of Wom- 
en, whose offices share responsi- 
bilities for student welfare. 

Dr. Field received a B.S. de- 
gree from West Chester (Pa.) 
State Teachers College, the Ed.M. 
from Temple University, and his 
Ph.D. from the University of 

A former research analyst for 
the U.S. Public Health Service, 
he was appointed to the UMass 
staff as a guidance officer in 
1951. He has been Director of 
Guidance since September, 1958. 
In that post, he has been in 
charge of all testing and coun- 
.seling procedures for all imder- 
graduates at the University. His 
appointment as Dean of Students 
was effective July 1. 

Dr. Niederpruem, professor of 
home economics and retailing co- 
ordinator at Michigan State Uni- 
versity, will assume the deanship 
of the School of Home Economics 
at the University of Massachu- 
setts in September. She succeeds 
Dr. Helen S. Mitchell who re- 
tired from the post after many 
years of distinguished service. 

Dr. Niederpniem received a 
B.S. degree from Buffalo State 
Teachers College, an M.A. from 
New York University, and the 
Ph.D. from the University of 
Michigan. Prior to joining the 
faculty of Michigan State Uni- 
versity, she served as head of the 
department of home economics at 
the College of St. Elizabeth in 
New Jersey and, later, as princi- 
pal of the girls' vocational de- 
partment of the New Jersey 
School of the Deaf. 


Only Harvard Graduates More Yearly Who 
Go On To Become College Biology Teachers 

UMass this week was cited as 
one of the highest- regional pro- 
ducers of college biology teach- 

Second To Harvard 

A report issued by the New 
England Board of Higher Edu- 
cation lists UMafis as second only 
to Harvard in production of bio- 
logy majors who become college 
teachers in that subject. The re- 

PDN Leader 
Forming New 
Sorority, LDP 

The national constitution of a 
new Greek letter sorority formed 
recently by convention at UMass 
establishes a bold new direction 
in non-discrimination. Lamlxla 
Delta Phi, the new sorority, was 
created in Amherst by its spon- 
sors Phi Delta Nu of UMa.^s and 
delegates from Beta Epsilon of 
the University of Rhode Lsland, 
Lambda Club o^ Boston Univer- 
rit'*, and Nu .' -^ma Pi of ^ho 
University of Minnesota. A con- 
stitution, membership pin, and 
pledge pin were adopted. 

Represented at the meetings, 
all of which wore held in Mary 
Lyon House, were delegates from 
Boston University, University of 
Connecticut, Hunter College, Syr- 
acuse University, University of 
Minnesota, University of Rhode 
Island, Lake Forest College (111.), 
and the University of Colorado. 

Specifically written into this 
new national constitution of 
Lambda Delta Phi are safeguards 
to assure its local chapters of 
freedom from all national restric- 
tions which may exclude students 
from membership because of race, 
religion, or national origin. Local 
autonomy in the selection of its 
members makes it possible for 
each group to select its members 
at the local level on the basis of 
individual worth alone and with 
concern for human dignity. 

The basic ideals and aims of 
Lambda Delta Phi, "Living de- 
mocracy through friendship," as 
stated in the constitution, are: 

1. "To provide an opportunity for 
women of all racen, religious 
and cultural backgrounds to 
live, work, and maintain social 
relations on an equal level. 

2. To encourage a high degree of 
moral and personal integrity. 

3. To encourage uni'y without 
loss of individuality. 

4. To strive for individual and 
cultural goals. 

(Continued on page 5) 


There are many openings for 
non-senate members of Stu- 
dent and University Commit- 
tees. Any interested persons 
should contact Senate Presi- 
dent Arthur Tacelli in the 
Senate Office or at Van Meter 

port, prepared by Dr. Ernest W. 
Hartung, Dean of Graduate 
Studies at the University of 
Rhode Island, is based on a sur- 
vey of college biology teachers 
listed in American Men of Sci- 

Included in the survey are 
teachers who are 45 years of age 
or under and who received one or 
more degrees from a New Eng- 
land institution. 

Aim of the report is to in- 
dicate (1) which institutions in 
Now England are "high produc- 
ing'" or "low producing" and 
(2) what practices, curricula, or 
courses seem to help in guiding 
students into college teaching of 

The report shows that, among 
all other undergraduate institu- 
tions in New England, UMass 
produced 67 biology majors who, 
upon receiving their bachelor's 
degrees, went on to graduate 
work in that subject and then be- 
came college teachers. Harvard 
is listed as leading the field, with 
68 in this category. 

The sur\'ey also shows that 5 
former UMass undergraduates 
are currently graduate students 
in biology with intentions of 
teaching on the college level. 
Harvard has 11 such students, 

while Smith College leads the 
field with 22. 

Many Factors Influence High 

Factors influencing high pro- 
duction include, according to the 
report, "wide range of choices in 
many area^ of biology, a lack of 
particular concentration on the 
training of any special group of 
students, and a staff active in 
reseach and concerned with bi- 
ology for its own sake rather 
than as the servant of one or an- 
other profession or discipline." 

A strong pre-medical program 
is also cited as a factor. "The 
UMass, Harvard, Wesleyan, and 
Mount Holyoke College are all 
colleges of somewhat different 
character, and, relative to their 
size, all are high producers of 
tea<hers while having substantial 
records in medical placement." 

In graduate studies. UMass, 
though ranking well below Har- 
vard and Yale, is listed as high- 
est among all other private and 
public graduate institutions in 
.\ew England in the number of 
{1) present graduate students in- 
I'-nding to teach biology (2) pres- 
ent or former teachers with mas- 
ter's degrees, and (3) present or 
former teachers with Ph.D. de- 

Welcome, Class of ^65 

UMass welcomes 1,839 fresh- 
men to campus this fall. At Tues- 
day's covocation in the Cage, the 
frosh were addressed by Dean 
Curtis, Dean Hopkins, and the 
freshman Dean of Students, Dr. 
William Field. Scrolls' President, 
Jan Reimer and Maroon Key 
President, Bob Tedoldi offered 
their assistance to the freshmen 
throughout the year. The senior 

women's honor society. Mortar 
Board, represented by Linda 
Achenbach, president, and its 
male counterpart, Adelphia, rep- 
resented by Fran Lovejoy, presi- 
dent, urged the class of 1965 to 
set high academic goals. 

Faculty and students alike suf- 
fered in the sweltering heat of 
the Cage. 

COLLEGIANS will normally be available 
at the dorms at 4:30 p.m. on days of publi- 
cation. However a limited number of 
copies will be available in the COLLEGIAN 
office by lunchtime. 


Neither Animals 
Nor Gods 

As the University enters another year of 
scholasticism and growthmanship, the dis- 
cerning may perceive the initial traces of 
fall's imposing shadows. But it is only the 
objective eye which perceives the conglom- 
eration of shadows extending before the 
more than 6000 students now here assembled 
and the significance of these coalescent 
shades as they collect beneath the altars of 
knowledge. It is the mantle worn by these 
shadows which distinguishes their kind : the 
cloth of the Brotherhood of Perfection. 

Confined within the scholarly walls of 
hour exams, labs, lectures, and distinguished 
visitors and within the social whirl of 
dances, parties, and mixes, one finds the 
security which comes of our small scale 
societal organizations. Spread over 755 acres, 
a tiny community functions upon the prin- 
ciple: *'Man, when perfected, is the best of 
animals." Equipped with the tool of intelli- 
gence, we will tread to Bartlett or Machmer 
or Goessmann in order that an ^'ordered 
state" may present the thousands of opportu- 
nities and avenues of development open to us 
as societal creatures. For the privilege of 
access to these avenues, we deny our right to 
the solitary life held by animals and gods. 
The stigmas of solitary life, greed, hate, ex- 
cess, and omniscience, bear the ostracism of 
our brotherhood. 

Our moments here of enlightenment and 
constructive thought may all appear far re- 
moved from the chilled air corridors leading 
into Berlin or the dusty backroads of Cuba. 
The millions of man hours and constructive 
thought which produced a divided Berlin or 
the "26 de julio" movement in the Si rra 
Maestra mountains may appear enormous 
when compared to our intellectual efforts 
during a nine month stay within our scholas- 
tic community. But there will come a day 
when man may wrest himself free from the 
poison of violent revolution and atomic re- 
taliation. And the advent of sue days will 
witness our posterity's accumulated man 
hours of learning to control and remake the 
imperfect man dwarfing the man hours of 
revolution and greed. 

Therefore, in the face of mounting im- 
perfection across the globe, let us grasp 
enthusiasm and courage to struggle forward 
in search of perfection. Let us question and 
debate; let us think and create; let us love 
and hesitate; and let us join together within 
the Brotherhood of Perfection and show that 
"man, when perfected, is the best of ani- 

—J. T. 

2Ii|^ MuBsntl^mtttB CUnlbgian 


Allan Berman 'fi2 

Editorial Editor James J. Trelease '63 

News Editor: Assignments Joseph Bradley '64 
Sports Editor Ben Gordon 'eis 

Business Manager Howard Frisch '62 

News Editor: Make- Up Beth Peterson '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 


Instead of defining the earthly and noble purposes of the colle- 
giate press while pledging our total support for all student causes, 
the liquidation of R.O.T.C., and all that is pure and innocent, we might 
serve you better by reviewing just a few of the Collegian's editorial 
causes last year and see what has materialized from them over the 

Back in April, Goodell library came under fire for its "retarded 
steps" in keeping pace with scholastic needs. By campaigning for 
later closing hours ar\d the opening of a smoking room, the Collegian 
is pleased to see the doors of Goodell closing this year at midnight 
instead of 10 and a smoking room open till 10 p.m. 

When a concerted drive was in force to liquidate the campus 
humor magazine, the Ya-Hoo, the Collegian wrote: ". . . with the 
hope that our Senatorial electives will see the merit in salvaging the 
voice of this publication ... we look forward to future issues where 
there should be cleaner and fresher waters for us to enjoy." And when 
our radio station, WMUA, shoved signs of incompetence, we wrote 
of their new officers: "It (the new administration) must bring WMUA 
up from the fathoms of disorganization and low popularity ratings to 
a level where it once again may be said to represent our student 
voice." Today, Ya-Hoo and WMUA will be advised by a newly created 
Communications Board. Ya-Hoo, with brand-new ideas for encompass- 
ing the entire campus within its scope, and WMUA with more lis- 
teners and more dorm converters than ever before, may boast with 
pride of their future ambitions. 

And when the Collegian paged the nation's colleges on their stu- 
dent pay-rates, we found UMass below par. It is with pride that we 
point to the new pay increases of at least 15^ ana, in some cases, as 
high a jump as 25^. 

With the above instances speaking for our interest and leader- 
ship in student affairs, let us look at what the Collegian will offer 
you in the way of ''olumnists. Mike Palter, our Walter Lippmann with 
a cause, and Paul Theroux, our Mort Sahl with a vocabulary, shall 
once again inhabit the editorial page. Bantam Ben Gordon and Hefty 
Dick Mackiem should provide you with enough sports info' to last 
you through the entire Yankee Conference athletic year. 

We welcome our new readers, and old as well, and wish you the 
best of luck and pledge our efforts in giving you the best in reading 
for the year 1961-62. 


The COLLEGIAN is now holding a 
drive for new Staff Members. There core 
openings for people interested in any 
phase of production: 

REPORTING (News, Sports) 






All interested persons, as well as pres- 
ent Staff Members, should attend a Gen- 
eral Staff Meeting on TUESDAY, SEPT. 
19th, at 4:00 p.m. in the Student Union. 


Come on in to the office (2nd floor, 
S.U.), watch the operations, and speak 
with the Editors. 

Universal Guilt 

A universal guilt enshrouded the middle years 
of the twentieth century in America; and it at- 
tached to all who participated in those times. It 
attached to the fatuous, empty-headed liberals who 
had made it so easy for the Russians by yielding 
them so much; it attached to the embittered con- 
servatives who had closed the doors on human love 
and frozen out all possibility of communication be- 
tween peoples. It rested on the military, who had 
been too jealous of one another and too slow, and 
on the scientists, who had been so self-righteous 
and irresponsible and smug about shifting the im- 
plications of what they did onto someone else, and 
on the press, which had been too lazy and too com- 
pliant in the face of evils foreigrn and domestic, and 
on the politicians, who had been too self-interested 
and not true enough to the destiny of the land they 
had in keeping, and not least upon the ordinary cit- 
izen and his wife, who somehow didn't give quite 
enough of a damn about their country in spite of 
all their self-congratulatory airs about how patri- 
otic they were. Nobody could stand forth now in 
America and say, "I am guiltless. I had no part 
in this. I did not help bring America down from her 
bright pinnacle." For that would be to deny that 
one had lived through those years, and only babies 
and little children could say that. 

So now there was a time of uneasiness when 
everyone told everyone else dutifully that, "It is not 
our purpose to indulge in recriminations about the 
past," and tried to live up to it; and when all think- 
ing men fretted and worried desperately about "how 
to catch up," and "how to get ahead"; and also, 
in the small hours of the night's cold terror, about 
what it would be like if America couldn't catch up, 
if history should have decided once and for all that 
America should never again be permitted to get 

And already because of this, the smooth and 
supple voices of rationalization were beginning to 
be heard, and blandly clever voices of adjustment 
and accommodation and don't-make-a-federal-case- 
out-of-it and don't take-it-too-hard and after-all- 
what-will-it-matter-in-a-hundred-years and maybe- 
it-wouldn't-really-be-so-bad and I-guess-we-could- 
live-with-them-if-we-had-to. And for America it was 
a time of nip and tuck, and a darkening passageway 
with only God's good grace, if He cared to confer 
it again upon a people who sometimes didn't seem 
to deserve it any more, to see the country safely 

.... But people were only human, after all, and 
they were scared; and confronted with the possibility 
of a war with all the horrors it could entail, they 
were not as resolute or as courageous as they once 
had been when they weren't so aware of what the 
consequences of resolution and courage could be. 
They liked to tell themselves they were brave, but 
they weren't; there was just enough of a feeling, 
just enough, to provide a very dangerous potential 
for an appeasement that would be fatal. Faced 
with an open challenge, an open attack, they would, 
if they had the time, rouse and fight back as they 
always had, no matter what the price, for America; 
but make the attack sufficiently intellectual, make 
the threat sufficiently subtle, give them time to 
think, let them mull it over and contemplate what 
would happen if they didn't go along, carry it to 
the conference table if you liked and be sure you 
gave them a way to save face as they retreated 

Through a combination of lapses, stupidities, 
overidealism, and misjudgments, each at the time 
seemingly justified, each in its moment capable of 
a rationale that had brought a majority to approve 
it, the United States had gotten herself into a posi- 
tion vis-a-vis the Russians in which the issue was 
moi and more rapidly narrowing down to a choice 
between fight and die now or compromise and die 
later .... 

From: Drury, Allen. Advise and Consent, (New 
York, 1959), pp. 36-37. 

ik Old iimvC 

"All men may be born 
equal, but it's what they ar« 
equal to later on that counts." 


Lederle Appoints Two Faculty 
Members As Associate Deans 

Appointment of two faculty 
members to serve as associate 
deans at UMass was announce<i 
recently by Pres. John W. 

The appointees are Dr. Robert 
W. Wagner, formerly professor 
of mathematics at UMass, and 
Dr. E. Ernest Lindsey, professor 
of chemical engineering and head 
of the department. 

Effective Sept. 1, Dr. Wagner 
ia working with Dean I. Moyer 
Hunsberger in administering the 
program of the College of Arts 
and Sciences. Dr. Lindsey will 
serve in a similar capacity under 
Dean George A. Marston of the 
School of Engineering. The Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences has the 
Highest undergraduate enroll- 
ment at UMass, with the School 
of Engineering ranking second. 

A graduate of Ohio University, 
Dr. Wagner earned M.A. and 
Ph.D. degrees at the University 
of Michigan where he was a Hor- 
ace H. Rackham Fellow. 

After receiving his doctorate, 
Prof. Wagner held teaching posts 

at the University of Wisconsin 
and at Oberlin College. He was 
appointed professor of mathema- 
tics at UMass in 1950. 

Author of two books, "Funda- 
mentals of Statistics" (with J. B. 
Scarborough) and "Introductory 
College Mathematics," he has al- 
so written a number of research 
papers on generalizations of anal- 
ytic functions. 

Active in the American Asso- 
ciation of University Professors, 
the new associate dean aided in 
establishing a faculty senate at 
the Massachusetts institution. He 
was also chairman of a major 
committee which revisod the cur- 
riculum of the College of Arts 
and Sciences. 

During the past three years he 
has directed a number of Nation- 
al Science Foundation institutes 
for high school teachers of math- 
ematics and science. 

Dr, Wagner is a member 
Sigma Xi and Phi Beta Kappa 
and is active in the American 
Mathematical Society and the 

American Mathematical Associa- 
tion. He is marriod and has three 

Dr. Lindsoy, head of the do- 
partnuMit ()f chemical engineering 
since 1954, received a B.S. de- 
gree from the (leorgia Institute 
of Technology and the Doctor of 
Knginooring degret* from Yale 

A member of Tau Beta Pi and 
Sigma Xi, he taught at Yale and 
the University of Tennessee be- 
fore joining the Massachusetts 
faculty in 1949. During World 
War II, he served as an electron- 
ics officer on destroyer-e.scort 
duty in the U.S. Navy. He is 
presently commanding ofticer of 
the local Naval Reserve Unit. 

Since 1954, Dr. Lindsey has 
been a member of the Equipment 
Testing Procedures Committee, a 
national bo<iy which determines 
standard tests for chemical equip- 
ment. He is also section chair- 
man of the American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers. He is mar- 
ried and has two sons. 



Adter SC*s are guar- 
anteed not to shrink 
out of fit or your mon- 
ey back. Lamb's wool, 
In men's and women's 
sizes, In white and 12 
other colors. Just $1 
ftt fine stores. 



Free Bus Service Will Run 
Between UM and Amherst 

A Free Bus service will run 
between the University and the 
center of Amherst again this 
coming school year. It is designed 
to acquaint the students and 
other personnel at the University 
and with the business community 
at the center of Amherst. Two 
years ago over 22,000 rides were 
taken on the Free Bus. 

The bus will run every half 
hour for five hours begining Sep- 
tember 13 and continuing Sep- 
tember 14 and every Friday and 
Saturday afternoon thereafter. 
Fridays the Free Bus will run 
from the University 2:45 p.m. to 
7:45 p.m. and on Saturday it will 
run leaving the University from 
12:15 p.m. 'til 5:15 p.m. On Sep- 
tember 13 and 14 the timetable is 
the same as that in use on Satur- 
days. The Free Bus will not run 
on University holidays or exam 
periods. Full timetables are post- 

ed on University bulletin boards, 
in stores and in newspapers. 

The Free Bus will stop to pick 
up passengers on the way to Am- 
herst center only at the stop 
light on North Pleasant St., op- 
posite the women's dorms; the 
Student Union; Hills Dorm and 
opf>osite the St. Regis Diner. On 
the return trip to terminal op- 
posite women's dorms the bus 
will stop at any place on North 
Pleasant St. to the University on 
signal from anyone wishing to 
leave the bus. 

The Free Bus will discharge 
passengers going to Amherst cen- 
ter only at a place opposite the 
Post Office and at the regular 
bus stop, comer of Amity and 
North Pleasant streets. 

This Free Bus service is pro- 
vided by the Amherst businesses 
displaying cards in their win- 

WMUA Schedule 


7:00-9:00— Coffee on Campus 
3:30— WMUA Music Theatre 
4:00— News & Weather 
4:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
5:00— News & Weather 
5:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
6:00— News & Weather 
6:05— W^aIA Music Th. itre 
6:30 — Louis Lyons & News 
6:45 — World, Regional, & Local 

6:55 — Sports News 
7:00— Four College Calendar 
7:15— Old Tunes Show 
8:00— Crazy Rhythms 
1:00— News & Sign Off 


7:00-9:00— Coffee on Campus 
3::ja_WMUA Music Theatre 
4:00 — News & Weather 
4:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
5:00 — News and Weather 
5:05— WMUA Music Theatre 


There will be a meeting for 
anyone interested in joining 
the Collegian photography staff 
this Sunday at 6:00 p.m. in the 
Collegian office. 

6:00— News & Weather 
6:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
6:30 — Louis Lyons and News 
6:45 — World, Regional, and Local 

6:55 — Sports News 
7:00 — Campus Jukebox 
8:00 — Dancing in the Dark 
1:00— News and Sign Off 


3:30— Sounds of the People 
4:00— News & Weather 
4:05— Sounds of the People 
5:00 — News and Weather 
5:05 — Sounds of the People 
6:00— News & Weather 
6:05 — Sounds of the People 
6:30^— Washington Reports 
6:45 — World, Regional, & Local 

6:55 — Sports News 
7 :00 — Documentary 
7:30 — Musicale 
9:00 — Broadway Showcase 
10:00 — Sounds of Jazz 
11:00— Shoes Off 
12:00— News and Sign OflF 

All dormitory residents who 
are not able to receive WMUA 
on AM frequencies (590-1600kc) 
are asked to notify their house- 



A New Independent Regular Gas 
Has Been Added to the Line of 
Sunoeo Products of College Auto 

Clip and present this ad for one 


yUl up"at24.9 
Good until Sept. 21, 1961 

College Auto Sales 

292 CoUege Street 
(Route 9 below Amherst College) 


Commonwealth Professorship 
Among 52 Recent Appointments 

Pres. John VV. Ledorle of the 
UTiiversity of Massachusetts to- 
day announced the promotion of 
52 members of the institution's 
faculty to hijjher academic ranks. 

The piomotions, almost all of 
which are etfective Sept. 1, in- 
clude the naming of I>r. John II. 
Fenton as Commonwealth Ti-ofes- 
sor of Government. Dr. Fenton is 
the tenth numher of the faculty 
to receive a Commonwealth pro- 
fessorship, established as a 
means of recognizing outsland- 
inp faculty accomplishment in 
research and instruction. 

A former Littauer Fellow at 
Harvard University where he re- 
ceived the Ph.D. dejrree, Dr. Fen- 
ton joined tho Univeisity of Mas- 
sachusetts faculty in H>')9. He 
has wi-itten two books — "Politics 
in the Border States" (1957) and 
"The Catholic Vote" (19<5(i) — 
and a numbor of aiticles which 
have appeared in journals of 
political science. At present he iS 
conductinjj: a study of Mid-West 

The list of promotions, includ- 
ing: name and rank, follows: 

(College of Arts and Sciences) 
From associate piofessor to full 
professor — Oswald C. Farquhui 
(geology), Rionislaw H. Honig- 
berg (zoology), Sidney Kaplan 
(English), Robert A. IN^'ash 
(history), Harold Rauch (zo- 
ology), and Warren H. Teichrur 

From assistant professor to as- 
sociate i)rofessor-- Louis A. Car- 
pi no (chemistry), Edward L. 
Davis (Ixitany), Alva V. Kber- 
sole, Jr. (Romance languages), 
Inez Hegarty (speech), Vincent 
llardi (history), Donald R. 
Matheson (art), Jerome L. 
Myers (psychology), William R. 
Nutting (zoology), Alex Page 

From instructor to assistant 
professor — Martin Andeide (Ger- 
man), Clarence Angell (speech), 
Harold Boudreau (Romance lan- 
guages), Mario DelMllis (his- 
tory), Leonard H. Khrlich (phi- 
losophy), ILiymond Gozzi (Eng- 
lish), Patricia J. Jaeger (Ro- 
mance languages), Thomas R. 
Stengle (chemistry), Fiank'in 
Wickwire (history), and Robert 
M. William (chemistry). 

(College of Agriculture) Fiom 
associate professor to full pro- 
fessor — Joe T. Clayton (agiieul- 
tural engineei ing) , Harc^ld IL 
Gatslick (foiestry), Theodore W. 
Leed (agricultural engineering) 
and John H. Noyes (forestiy). 

From assistant professor to as 
sociate profes.sor — Donald L. An- 
derson (poultry science), Theo 
(lore S. Rac<Mi, Jr. dandscap" 
;irchiteclure), Francis W. Holmes 
(entomology and plant patholo- 
gy). Donald L. Mader (forest- 
iy) and Frank E. Potter (dai-y 
and animal science). 

From instructor to assistant 


My cousin Archie — he thought the electric razor his gal gave 
him lost Christmas was ok. Then he tried Old Spice Pro-Electric, 
the before shave lotion. Now the guy won't stop tolking, he 
thinks electric shaving is so great. 

ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric improves electric shaving even more 
than lather improves blade shaving. ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric 
sets up your beard by drying perspiration and whiske'' oils so 
you shave blade-close without irritation. ARCHIE SAYS Pro- 
Electric gives you the cloieit, deanesf, foitesf shave. 

If Archie ever stops talking, I'll tell him / use Old Spice Pro- 
Electric myself. 


fHt •C»0»l SH»V 



There's a .60 kI/o hut 
Arrliic pets llie 1.00 bottle. 
(He al^ay» wa>4 a hport). 

S H U L.T O N 

lofo.ssor — Heinrich Fenner 
(daily and animal science), 
C'hristopher P. Kantianis (land- 
scape architecture), and Louis 
F. Michelson (agronomy). 

(Sehoc>l <if Home Economics) 
Fiom assistant ju'ofessor to a.*-- 
sociate j)rofessor — Sarah L. 

(School of Business Adminis- 
tration) From assistatit profes- 
sor to associate professor — John 
T. Conlon; from instructor to as- 
sistant professor — John M. Fitz- 
gerald and Donald L. Stanhope. 

(School of Physical Educa- 
tion) From assistant |)rofess):- 
to associate professor — Richard 
F. Garber (physical education); 
from instructor to assistant jiro- 
fessor — Justin L. Cobb (phycical 
education), Dana E. Harlow 
( recieation) , and Robert James 
(physical education). 

(School of Engineeiing) Frt ni 
associate professor to full |)io- 
fessor — Tsuan H. Feng (civil 
engineering); from assistant pro- 
fes.soi' to associate professor — 
John \. Fitzgerald (electrical vn 
gmeering) ; ami from i.istructor 
to assistant pi-ofes.sor - Donald 
E. Scott (electrical engineering). 

(School of Nursing) From in- 
structor to assistant professor- 
Evelyn M. By I lie (public health, 

(School of Education) From 
associate professor to full pro- 
fes.sor — Albert S. Anthony and 
from assistant professor to as- 
sociate professor, Ralph R. Pip- 


The Student Senate will hold 
its budget petitioning meeting in 
the Student Activities Office on 
Thurs., Sept. 21, 19(51 at 7 p.m. 
.\ny tax supported organization 
that wishes to make changes in 
its budget must be there. This is 
the last opportunity for any 

Dean Of A&S Asks 
January Graduates 
To L(*a\o Names 

All .-^ludiMUs in the CmILk'' of 
Arts and Sciences who anticipate 
grailuation at the end of the cur- 
itTit semesit'i- are asked to leave 
llieir names on a list being com- 
piled by .Mrs. Stewart in thi' 
Dean's oOice, Room lofi, Bart'* tt 

Any refpiest for a departure 
from normal academic routine 
will not be actrd upon in the of- 
(icf of the Dean of thf College 
of .\rts and Sciences unless it is 
it; willing with the approval of 
an advi <.r, faculty member, de- 
partment head, or other author- 
ized agent. The Associate Dean, 
Mr. Robert Wagner, Dean's oflice, 
Arts & Sciences, Bartlett Hall, 
will be happy tn discuss possibili- 
ties with all >tudents without 
.-.uch a written rttiuc-t, hut no 
adinii will l)f tak. ti rxc.jit when 
the ii i|i|i ,:f is .•ierom|ian»ti| l>y a 
writ t' 11 ..t.itcint'iit. 

lNibli<il\ Nolirc^s 

,\ll tiMti.Ts t(; he printed in the 
Colli ;/f(in Chil) Direetciy, and all 
publicity fur campus 
(M ganiza! ;mii . imi t lie handed in 
typed at .'{U nr . . No 

piililicity im! le,. . will li. ,1' cepted 

that <i'> ri"t I'MiifMrni t" t lie :il>.e>.. 
stand. ird>. 


Kappas Take To Dorms As 
Summer Fire Guts House 

by I)K k H 

On August 4, the house of 
Sigma Kappa sorority, 19 Allen 
Street, was partially destroyed 
by tire. The fire, discovered about 
<) i).m. by Robert James, la AlU-n 
Street, u-as cau.sed by faulty wir- 
ing on the third tb.or. 

Damage was extensive. Fire- 
men confined the blaze to the 
third floor which was completely 

guttc'd. Heavy smoke and water 

damage prevailed throughout the 

AYNES '64 

house. At the time of the blaze, 
the house was unoccupied. 

Since the fire, renovation of 
the house has been started and 
live more rooms are being added 
to the third floor. Elizabeth 
Murphy, sorority president, .said 
that the house would be ready for 
occupancy second semester. The 
dining facilities will be opened on 
October 9. Thirty women dis- 
placed by the fire are Irving in 
dormitories now. 

Carole Leland Appointed 
As Placement Officer 

I'res. J(.hn W. Lederle today 
announced the appointment of 
Miss Carole A. Leland as Place- 
ment Oflicer for Women. 

To Replace Mrs. Tanner Leland replaces Mrs. 
Anne G. Tanner who has resigned 
after two years as a UMass 
placement oflicer. Mrs. Tanner 
will reside in Worcester where 
her hush d is undertaking an 
internship .n psychology. 

Miss Leland, a native of Voor- 
heesville, N.Y., will be respon- 
sible for admiristtring the place- 
ment program for women in the 
Oflice of Placement and Financial 
Aid Services, under the general 
direction of Robert J. Morrissey. 

Her work will include couns»'l- 
ing undergraduate women for 
prospective employment, sui)er- 
vising ofT-campus industrial re- 
cruiting and administering the 
part-time employment program 
for women, and advising under- 
graduates who apply ft>r loans 
an<l .scholarships. 

.\n alumna of Uni- 
versity where she received a B.A. 
degree magna cum laude, Miss 
Leland holds an M.Ll. degree 
from Hajvani University. She 
has al.^^o undertaken advanced 
studies at Boston University and 
Rutgers University ami has at- 
tended the Institute for Guidance 
and Counseling held at the Uni- 
versity of Roehester under Na- 
tional Defense Education Act 
sponsorship. She is a !uenibt>r of 
Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kap;)a Phi, 
and Uho Delta Phi, national hon- 

nV siicietie . 

.At Syr.acuse, Mi.s l.elaTid u;i,> 
prevJdeiiL of the >tudent g»)Vern- 
nieiit ami was named outstan<ling 
junior Woman at the University. 
I''.tr'ier slie .--eiveij a.-, gover- of New Y(»ik Girls' State. 
She has also been n participant 
ifi the NiCW York Time- ^'i>uth 

E\peri«»nc«»d In Guidance Work 

III r c-xperience in guulance and 

placement worl includes posi- 
tions as assistaiit director of the 
Student Center of Douglass Col- 
lege, New Brunswick, N.J.; guid- 
ance counselor and teacher at 
Quincy (Mass.) High School; and 
guidance counselor and director 
of student activities at Sparta 
(N.Y.) High School. In addition 
to undertaking extensive work in 
summer music camps, she has al- 
so served as administrative as- 
sistant to the Director of Sum- 
mer Sessions at the State Teach- 
ers College, Albany, N.Y'. 

Miss Leland is a member of 
the American Association of Uni- 
versity Women, National Feder- 
ation of Business and Profession- 
al Womc»n, the American Person- 
nel and Guidance Association, 
and the National Vocational 
Guidance Association. 

A New Area 
To Buy Texts 
Is Announced 

The UMass Book Store an- 
nounces the fcdlowing, of interest 
to the student body. 

All textlKjoks for all students, 
(freshmen, sophomores, juniors, 
seniors, graduates) will be sold 
in the Commonwealth Room 
(Small Ballroom on the main 
le'i.y floor of the S.U.) 

The Book Store hours (includ- 
ing the Commonwealth Room) 
aie as follows:, 11. .M(m. 8:00 to 5:00 

Sept. VI, Tues. 8:00 to 5:00 

S. pi i;{. Wed. 8:00 to 7:30 

Sept. It, Thurs. 8:00 to 7:30 

Sept. 1.'. Fri. 8:00 to 7:30 

Sept 1»". Sat. 8:00 to 2:30 

Sept. 1^. Mon. 8:00 to 7:30 

Sept. 19, Tues. 8:00 to 5:00 

Class rings and 19(>3 blazers 
will not be available until October 
2 because of the book rush. 


Grants, Faculty Moves, Dorms 
Top Summer's News Stories 

by JOE BRADLEY '62, News Aiwignment Editor 

After the post-exam exodus of 
late May, and the Commencement 
of the 'Class of '61, the UMass 
academic facilities swung into 
one of the largest summer pro- 
grams ever undertaken here. 

Beginning June 15, the first 
freshman groups began arriving 
for summer counseling. By June 
26, students for the UMass Sum- 
mer Session were ready for the 
almost 200 courses being offered 
graduates and undergraduates 
and professionals in certain fields. 

Among the mid-June arrivals, 
ther^^ was the departure of Dr. 
Jc E. Roberts, associate pro- 
fessor of chemistry. Dr. Roberts 
was appointed to the faculty of 
the University of Cairo, Egypt. 

On leave from his present posi- 
tion, he will teach graduates and 
undergraduates and direct re- 

search in the field of chemistry. 

NSF Grants $59,000 

The National Science Founda- 
tion granted a total of $59,000 
for studies directed by 30-year- 
old Dr. Phillips R. Jones, as- 
sistant professor of physics. The 
studies are aimed at finding out 
what happens to the shells and 
inner cores of atoms when par- 
ticles are smashed against each 
other under controlled conditions. 

Following closely on the heels 
of Dr. Jones' NSF grant was an- 
other foundation grant for scien- 
tific research awarded to Dr. 
Warren H. Teicher, professor of 

The $32,700 grant will be used 
to study "Behavorial and Psy- 
cho-physiological Effects 01 
Thermal Environments". The 
study will provide data on peo- 

ple's behavorial patterns — how 
they perform — undor abnormal 
thermal conditions. 
UMass Acquires IBM Computer 

Early in July UMass became 
the first educational institution 
in western Ma.ssachu.setts to ac- 
quire a high speed computer for 
solving complex pi-oblems en- 
countered in scienti fie research. 
The computer, an IBM 1620 Data 
Processing System, has been in- 
stalled in the Goesijmann Chem 
Lab which also hous€;s the UMass 
subcritical nuclear reactor. The 
facilities wi)« be available to the 
other members of th e Four Col- 
lege Cooperation group: Amherst, 
Mt. Holyoke and Smith Colleges. 

Ih mid-July President John 
W. Lederle announced the sign- 
ing of a contract betw een UMass 

(Continued on po'ge 8) 


Check your opiniong against these answers from lastVpxmg's ppll 

'bWould you volunleer fo man 
the first space station . . . 

if odds for survival were 50-50 r 





OAre you faking 
lull advantage of 
your educafional 


O Do you usually 
)uy cigareHes 
in ihe soft pack 
or box? 




Herd's how 1383 students at 138 colleges voted! 


Any way you look at 
them-L*M's taste bet- 
ter. Moisturized tobac- 
cos make the difference ! 
Yes, your taste stays 
fresh with L*M-they 
always treat you right ! 

sfivcnjD fiayx 

iUVlS i$iNn03 iVHi SQISNI 
3U3dVOI3 3H1 S.ll — X09 dO XDVd 

%2'LZ xog /^ 

%Z'ZL V^6U0S ^^ 

%06 ON /y\ 

%0I saA ^^ 

%2'iS ON ff) 

%2-9e S9A ^A/ 

Try frosh-tasting, best-tastmg l^M today... in pack or box! 

Professorships Granted 
To 3 Faculty Members 

Three members of the UMass 
faculty have been named to Com- 
monwealth Professorships, it was 
announced today by Pres. John 
W. Lederle. 

F^stablished in 1959, the pro- 
fessorships are granted to facul- 
ty members who have achieved 
distinction in teaching, research 
and publication. 

The three appointments bring 
to a total of 12 the number of 
Commonwealth Professors at 

The new appointees are: Wil- 
liam B. Esselen, named Common- 
wealth Head of the Department 
of Food Technology; Mrs. Anne 
W. Wertz, Commonwealth Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics; and 
Carl A. Keyser, Commonwealth 
Professor of Metallurgy. 

Prof. Esselen, author of more 
than 140 technical papers pub- 
lished in scientific journals, has 
been head of the food technology 
department of the College of 
Agriculture since 1957. He joined 
the UMass staff in 1941 after 
receiving his Ph.D. degree in the 
department he now heads. 

A former consultant to the 
War Food Administration and 

the War Production Board, ha fe- 
cently returned from a year's 
work as visiting professor at Ja- 
pan's Hokkaido University, where 
he lectured and consulted under 
International Cooperation Agency 

Mrs. Wertz, a member of the 
research staff of the School of 
Home Economics, is well known 
for her work in nutrition. Author 
of many articles, she has re- 
ceived recognition particularly 
for her work in vitamins and 
amino acids. 

She is a graduate of Connec- 
ticut College with a Ph.D. degree 
from UMass, 

Prof. Keyser, an authority in 
the field of metallurgy, is the au- 
thor of "Basic Engineering 
Metallurgy," now in its second 
edition and widely used as a col- 
lege text throughout the United 

He received a B.S. degree from 
the Worcester Polytechnic In- 
stitute and undertook advanced 
work at the latter institution and 
at the Carnegie Institute of 


New Sorority . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

5. To promote these, our ideals, 
beyond the confines of our in- 
dividual groups." 

Arrangements for the conven- 
tion were handled by committees 
from Phi Delta Nu working with 
an advisory board. Assistance and 
guidance were given by Miss 
Helen Curtis, Dean of Women at 
UMass, and Mrs. Isabelle Gonon, 
Assistant Dean of Women. 

Committee chairmen included: 
Miss Carol A. Folley of Andover 
(Program); Miss Karen Tucker 
of Baldwin.sville (Finance); Miss 
Joan Copeland of Assonet (Con- 
stitution;; Miss Joyce Parent of 
Haverhill (Hospitality); and Miss 
Marilyn Bennett of Somerset 
(Ritual). Information officer for 
the convention was Miss Mary 
Kay Heatli of Amherst. 

National officers who were 
unanimouijly chosen by the vot- 
ing delegates in balloting on Sat- 
urday, June 24, were: Mrs. Paul 
R. Knight of Springfield, Presi- 
dent; Miss Lora Ilagglund of St. 

Peter, Minn,, Vice President; 
Miss Anne E. Galloway, of Prov- 
idence, R.I., Secretary; Miss Mar- 
ilyn Bennett, of Somerset, Treas- 

The officers were installed on 
Saturday evening at the S.U. by 
Mrs. Isobelle Gonon, Assistant 
Dean of Women at UMass, This 
was followed by a banquet at 
which Dr. Wendell King, Profes- 
sor of Sociology here, spoke 
about the implementation of the 
basic ideals that Lambda Delta 
Phi has adopted. 

Mrs. Knight served as general 
chairman of the convention. Vot- 
ing delegates from the local chap- 
ter were: Miss Merrilee Atkins 
of Amherst, president of Phi 
Delta Nu, Miss Marilyn Bennett, 
and Miss Carolyn Zoia of WoUas- 

Recreational activities during 
the convention included a cook- 
out at Look Park in Northampton 
and a banquet on Saturday eve- 
ning in the S,U, at UMass. All 
delegates were housed in Mary 
Lyon House here. 

LEARN TO FLY ^™^°^ ^^^ ^^"^ 

Inquire Room 202 R.O.T.C. 

.wu per lesson ^^ ,.„ ^.d oahf. m 3.7447 


Fusia To Coach Redmen Through Roughest Slate In History 

Strong First Squad 
Big Season; Depth A 


The University of Massachu- 
setts' varsity football team, 
sporting one half of the Yankee 
Conference football crown and a 
7-2 1960 slate, faces the rough- 
est season in UMass football his- 
tory this year, and Head Coach 
Vic Fusia has high hopes for his 
first grid command here ut 

"Right now," gakl Coach Fjsia, 
"I've inherited a very ambl.tious 
schedule. I'll know what els.e I've 
inherited when we see so'me ac- 

The Redmen have been per- 
fecting their moves and football 
skills on campus since August 28 
and they've been working hard. 
Busy from 7:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. 
the team, originally 45 strong 
but now down to 36 men, has 
been working double sessions in 
blistering heat for weeks. 


"We're all creatures of habit,'"' 
said Coach Fusia, "and i f we en- 
dure pain, there's a les.r.on to fol- 
low." This year's vevaion of the 
UMass Redmen is learning its 
lesson well. Both, the Coaching 
staff and the te?^m are ' onfident 
of a good showing this Reason. 

And there is a good deal of 
manpower ?.nd talent to support 
this convic tion. Taking a lo<ik at 
the first team, we have a squad 
which i \i capable of faring well 
agains'c all of our opposition — 
and t'hat includes Holy Cross and 

'Jommenting on the imposing 

*'iate of contests to come. Coach 

Fusia stated that most people 

think the challenge is too great 
for UMa£;s at the present time. 
"But," h«» added, "if we can stay 
in one iiiece, I'm sure that this 
squad will fare well against all 
opponents." The Redmen, believ- 
ing that they can only excel by 
pla-ying the best, are, themselves, 
onti of the best Grid teams ever 
at UMass. 

Senior John McCormicV: will be 
at i:he helm as quarterback and 
co-c.iptain. Jack shared the quar- 
terback slot with John Conway 
last year and saw a lot of action. 
H is great passing arm which 
hurls both long and short passes 
v^rith amazing accuracy and his 
•Jtbility to lead a team sliould be 
big factors in the Redmen fu- 

Flanking McCormick will be 
Sam Lussier at right half and 
Freddy Lewis at left half. Lus- 
sier, a junior, has a year of start- 
ing football under his belt and 
should be better than ever this 

A major factor in UMass foot- 
ball hopes is Freddy Lewis, a 
sophomore. Lewis played spec- 
tacular ball on last year's frosh 
team, showing the great speed 
and agility of his high school 
track days. Fre<l, th' -igh, i.s a 
question mark, for his right knee, 
from which were removed two 
cartilages two years ago, might 
be troublesome. Fred has been 
righit in the middle of most plays 
during practice sessions and an 
int<}rsqua(i scrimmage last Satur- 
day, thoug-h, and will be starting 
when the LIMass eleven opens at 

Maine September 23. 

Sophomore Ken Palm of Mel- 
rose is t he no. 1 fullback and has 
beet! showing a lot of stuff during 
the past weeks. He's come a long 
way sine e his frosh days and is 
improvin g every day. The full- 
back slo t, a question mark last 
spring, should be ably filled this 

Western Massachusetts sup- 
plies the entire forward wall this 
year. Pa ul Majeski, from W est- 
field and Dave Harrington from 
Holyoke will be at the left and 
right end positions. Harrington 
injured hi*^ chin, during practice 
retjuiririg twelve stitches and; has 
been out of action for a few days, 
but .should be ready for the nen- 
ing clash with the Bears. iJolh 
are oonsi(lere<l to be excellent de- 
fensive ends and good pass 

Two "very proud players". Bob 
Foote and Tom Brophy, from 


New Head Coach Vic Fu.sia is flanked by co-ca|>tains Vin Capnto and John McCormick. Vin is 
back with the Redmen after an injury suffered in rhe Maine game last year, while Mac figures to 
be a key factor in the 1961 football hopes. Coach Fusia has worktnl the team hard for 
weeks and they should be in prime shape for their opening encounter with the .Maine Bears on Sep- 
tember 23. The squad will play their first home gam*? against A.l.C, the 30th. If the squad stays 
intact, things will be looking up for Coach Fusia's fir .st UMass command. 

1961 Football Schedule 

Sept. 23 Maine 

Or ono 1:30 

Sept. 30 American Internationa! College 

Home 1:30 

Oct. 7 Villanova 

Ho me 1 :30 

Oct. 14 Connecticut 

Storrs 1:30 

Oct. 21 Rhode Island 

Home 1:30 

Oct. 28 Northeastern University 

Bostim 1:30 

Nov. 4 Boston University 

Home 1:.30 

Nov. U Holy Cro.Ms 

Worcester 1:30 

Nov, 18 New Hampshire 

Durham 1:30 


Any freshmen or upper- 
classmen interested in work- 
ing for the Sports Staff of the 
MdstiarhuHctts Collegian in 
either a writing or a page 
makeup capacity is invited to 
attend a meeting of the staff 
at 4:00 p.m. Tue.sday, Septem- 
ber 19th. Students who are 
presently members of the 
Sports Staff are requested to 
attend this meeting. 



Northampton and Pittsfield, will 
be bolstering the line at the 
tackle positions and should pro- 
vide a good deal of protection for 
McCormick's deadly pa.ssing. 

John Kozaka of Pittsfield and 
Dick Eger of Holyoke will main- 
tain the starting guard positions, 
flanking veteran Matt Collins of 
Lanesboro at Center. 

To sum it up: the starting line- 
up is an experienced and formid- 
able one which should give any 
of our opposition a rough time 
and surprise a good many people. 

This s«iuad, moving fioni what 
Coach Fusia calls a "composite 
T'— a 'T' with a lot of window 
dressing — " should provide a suc- 
cessful season. Both coaches and 
players are going after the Yan- 
kee Conference crown, and they 
may not be stopped if luck holds 


But injuries to any of the 
starting eleven could be a death 
blow to hopes. For the 
biggest factor facing the team is 
its lack of depth. At Quarterback, 
McCormick is the only experi- 
enced man. Lenny I^ Bella, who 
didn't play more than an hour 
all last season is the second 
string helmsman. 

Ken Kezer, who saw a good 
deal of action last year, will be 

able to fill in at times .at the 
halfback slot, but right now Ken 
has a bad back. The junior from 
Waltham made the first string 
last year for the last two games 
when Lussier fractured a couple 
of ribs and quickly scored six 

Co-captain Vin Caput o, who 
was out all of last season be- 
cause of an injury suffered dur- 
ing the first game, is back, but 
will have to get into condition 
before he sees regular action. 

Jimmy Hickman, a speedy 
halfback who has been away for 
a year, is back in uniform and 
should see a good deal of play. 

Tom Kirby, who alternated 
with Matt Collins at center last 
year has come a long way and 
will be seeing some play at the 
left guard slot this year. 

But this lineup of ready re-- 
serves is still relatively small and 
injuries could do a good deal of 

"I'm proud of the team," com- 
mented Coach Fusia, "the coaches 
arc proud of it, and I'm quite 
quite sure the University as a 
whole will feel the same. Win, 
lose or draw, this group will rep- 
resent the state University in a 
manner which will endear them- 
selves to the members of the stu- 
dent body and the acadt.micians." 

A^ 'nni And Varsity Soccer 
Squads Meet In Third Foray 

The third annual Alumni-Var- initiative. 

sity soccer game will be played 
tomorrow, at 2:00 p.m., behind 
the Cage. This meeting will be 
the rubber gap between the two 
squa<ls, the v, ..sity having won 
the first contest 3-0, and the Al- 
umni turning the tables on the 
second encounter, last year. 

It'll be a tough decision for 
Coach Larry Briggs to make 
when he asks himself whom he 
favors, for both the varsity and 
the alumni are the proteges of 
the coach. 

Chuck Niedzwiecki of the 
of '57, who teacb a rhes 

soccer in W i, ., cap- 

tain the Alun. ven, a team 

strong in defense, yet a question 
mark when it comes to taking the 

Two members of last year's 
sciuad, Fred Kowal and Charles 
Hallet will be up ap:ainst their 
former teammates, and they'll be 
accompanied by such grads as 
Ned Bowler '57, Bill McCary '57, 
John Suleski '56, Bob Abraham- 
son 156, Stan Bembu:i '56, and 
Steve Mirski '56. 

The contest promisees to be an 
interesting and exciting exhibi- 
tion, so try to make it. 


There will be a meeting of 
the Varsity Baseball team on 
Tuesday, September 19 at 6:00 
p.n. in the Cage. 




Intramural Program Aims At 
^Esprit De Corps' Buildup 

Coach Justin Cobb, the director 
of intramurals on the UMass 
campus, has further expanded the 
comprehensive program of last 
year. The purpose of this pro- 
gram is to provide a broad pat- 
tern of organized recreational ac- 
tivities to attract the leisure time 
pursuits of the student body. 
Even more than that, the major 
goal of the program, states Coach 
Cobb, is to provide an espric de 
corps among the participants, 
both fraternities and dorms. 

It is hoped that at least 50 per- 
cent of the male student body will 
take advantage of the facilities 
available to them. As Provost 
Gilbert Woodside puts it: "In- 
tellectual work is the most im- 
portant activity in a college stu- 
dent's life . . . But I know that 
the vast majority of people simp- 
ly cannot engage in intellectual 
activity all of the time. The hu- 
man body is not geared to do 
this. A student who tries it will 
be endangering his health. There- 
fore we urge the student body to 
take part in the intramural pro- 
gram of the University." 

To meet this need, the program 
of intramurals has been expanded 
for the benefit of all students 
who wish to participate. 

Intramural competition is de- 
signed especially to fulfill the de- 
sire for athletic participation 
among the large group of stu- 
dents who because of skill level, 
or inclination do not wish to 
compete on a varsity level. The 
Intramural program is a supple- 
ment to, and a continuation of 
the general physical education 
program. Provision is made for 
the inclusion of all members of 
the University community in the 
programming of events. 

The Intramural Department is 
administered by the Director of 
Intramurals, a supervisor repre- 
senting each class, an IFC Ath- 
letic Chairman, Dormitory repre- 
sentatives (chosen by the Dean 
of Men), and the Intramural Edi- 
tor of the Collegian. 

The council shall internret and 
enforce the rules and regulations, 

make additions and changes when 
necessary, rule on protests, de- 
velop a system of appropriate 
awards and in general advise the 


In addition to the revilar 
schedule of men's intramural ac- 
tivities the campus champton m 
Touch Football and the cam4>us 
champion in Basketball represent 
the University of Massachusetts 
in an annual game with the res- 
pective campus champions of the 
University of New Hampshire. 

The inclusion of faculty mem- 
bers on teams and in tournaments 
is encouraged. Faculty groups 
may compete in the Independent 
Leagues and when possible will 
be scheduled to compete against 
other faculty groups. 

The Department of Intramur- 
als is always in need of qualified 
officials. Students who are inter- 
ested should apply directly to the 
Intramural Office. Those who are 
selected receive $1.00 per hour 
for their services. 

^^ccording to Coach Cobb, due 
to ,he efforts of the IFC and be- 
cause of the sense of pu"T)ose 
that pervades fraternity life, 
there always is a fine host of 
fraternity teams in intramurals. | 

But this esprit de corps should ' 
also apply to dormitories. Dorms 
can and should have a purpose 
and a unity similar to that of the 
fraternities. Because of the rela- 
tively small percentage of male 
students in fraternities (about 
357c) the key to the enjoyment 
of life on campus is the develop- 
ment of an esprit de corps in the 

Identity with the dorms, be- 
lieves Coach Cobb, an identity 
somewhat similar to that between 
a fraternity and its members, is 
the key to disciplinary problems 
on campus. The denial of certain 
varied activities to students and 
the pressure upon students to be- 
have requires an outlet for the 
energies of the students. This 
outlet could be found in intra- 



and Return 

* Fridays and Saturdays Every Half Hour * 




2:45 p.m. 5:45 p.m. 

12:15 p.m. 

3:15 p.m 

3:15 6:15 



3:45 6:45 



4:15 7:15 



4:45 7:45 






Fridays Saturdays 

3 :00 p.m. 5 :30 p.m. 1 2 :30 p.m 
3:30 6:00 1:00 

4:00 6:30 1:30 

4:30 7:00 2:00 

5:00 7:30 2:30 

3:00 p.m. 






Sponsored by Amherst Chamber of Commerce 


A 45 team facility in the Cage 
makes it possible to carry out h 
successful progrram. This allpws 
for the fifteen fraternity teams 
and eighteen dormitory squads as 
well as some independent teams. 

Touch football, basketball, 
bowl'ng and volley ball are some 
of the most popular activities 
available to the student body, but 
others' include softball, lacrosse, 
tennis, badminton and many 
more. The number of sports 
played depends entirely upon the 
student interest and participation 
in intramurals. 

To increase this student inter- 
est, an elaborate point system has 
been set up. This system is dis- 
tinctly separate from the IFC 
system and applies to all teams 
playing in intramurals, whether 
they be dorm, fraternity and in- 
dependent. Coach Cobbs has also 
perfected a system ensuring that 
each team eventually plays all 
other teams in their respective 


One of the main stimuli to the 
participation in intramurals is 
the hope of obtaining tli*» coveted 
Stephan Davis Trophy. Victories 
in the various sports would earn 
points throughout the year. At 

Intramural Director Justin Cobb (left) presents the coveted 
Stephan Davis Memorial Award to Robert Gibley, the representa- 
tive of last year's Intramural winner, Kappa Sigma. 

the end of the year whichever 
dorm, fraternity or independent 
team had garnered the most 
points would be awarded this 
plaque. Thus the total number 
of points, and not merely the 
possession of a few first places, 
is the deciding factor in the 
winning of the prize. The Davis 
trophy is a beautiful one, and a 
proud addition to the trophy 
room of any dorm or fraternity. 
But in order to give the trophy 



Over the loud speaker as I sit 
in the Collegian office is coming 
the strains of "Happy Days are 
Here Again," and I'd use that 
line to begin the first column of 
sportsense this year if it weren't 
so trite and, to some, so ironical! 
At any rate, I'm glad to be back, 
and I send my welcome and the 
welcome of the Sports Staff to 
those beamed 1839 frosh and sun- 
dry upperclassnjen. 

The rather informal objective 
of this column, as many of you 
sports fans know, is to keep tabh 
on the sidelights and highlights 
of UMass sports activities and 
non-professional sports in gen- 


It was an eventful summer, 
sportswise. Some of the high- 
lights you're familiar with, such 
as Frank Budd's record smashing 
and near-phenomenal 9.2 100-yd. 
dash, Valery Brumel's new out- 
sii^e high- jump record of T4V2" 
high-Jump, Wilma Rudolph's new 
record smashing performances at 
Moscow, and the eventful defeat 
of the Russian trackmen by tne 
U.S. contingent. 

Turning to the sports scene on 
the UMass campus, Coach Earl 
Lorden's proteges Paul Wennik 
and Ed Connolly did quite well 
by themselves. Both men, star- 
ring pitchers for C^ach Lorden's 
baseball squad last year, were 
signed by professional ball clubs. 
Connolly was picked up by the 
Red Sox and was playing for the 
Orlean team near Buffalo. In one 
game. Sports Publicity Director 
Dick Page informs me, the tall 
speedballer fanned eighteen of 
the opposition. Wennik, the win- 
ningest of the Lordens last year 
was signed by the Washington 

It'll be another sports packed 
year at UMass. Coach Bill Foot- 
rick will be looking for another 
YanCon Cross Country champ- 
ionship. His chances for making 
the mark again are pretty good, 
having only one man from last 
year's team, that being Ralph 
Buschmann. The coach isn't tak- 
ing any chances though; he was 
in the cage the other day jast 

'62. Sports Editor 

sitting in a comfortable armchair 
waiting for his men to walk into 
the door. He'll get them running 
around campus in no-time. 

George Giddings, a shot putter 
on Coach Footrick's track and 
field team is moving up in the 
world. He's moved from his 
counselor job in the Abbey, which 
for some strange reason he 
couldn't keep, to a counselor's 
position in Butterfield, way up on 
the hill. 

But there are always the set- 
backs in the sports world. An- 
other counselor in Butterfield, 
Dick Murphy, who was thinking 
seriously of shot putting for 
Coach Footrick, gained 26 founds 
during the summer — he likes 
Budweiser— and doesn't think 
he'll be in any shape to do the 
team much good. Too bad Dick! 

Looking Ahead 

Looking far ahead to basket- 
ball, it's Madison Square Garden 
for the Redmen. Coach Matt 
Zunic's men will play St. Pauls 
during the winter season in the 
Big City. 

Hustler Mike Mole didn't make 
it back this semester, but will be 
back in the lineup in February 
for the hoop season. All in all, 
Coach Zunic is quite optimistic 
about our chances. 

Intramurals will be off again 
within a srhort time. It looks as 
if Baker and Butterfield will be 
fighting it out again for the 
dorm competition Baker took the 
honors last year by a small mar- 


But the biggest Fall sport for 
the student body as a whole Is 
football, and we should all see 
some great action on the gridiron 
this season. Chuck Studley, who 
coached last year's squad to a co- 
championship with perennial 
king, UConn, has gone to Cin- 
cinnati and it'll be interesting to 
keep tabs on him out there. But 
Studley left us something— the 
roughest grid schedule in UMass 
history. And there isn't a 'oetter 
man to lead the Redmen against 
this' formidable slate than the 
new head coach Vic Fusia. 

must be increased participation 
in intramural sports. The frater- 
nities have always been strong 
in intramurals, and, although in 
recent years the dorms have been 
making rapid progress, there is 
still much room for improvement. 
It's up to the student to pro- 
vide for his own health, enjoy- 
ment and honor, and there is no 
better channel of obtaining all 
of these than the University's 
Intramural program. 

All IFC football rosters 
must be submitted to Coach 
Cobb at the Curry Hicks 
Building by no later than Fri- 
day, September 15. 

Coach Fusia came to us from 
Pittsburgh last spring and has 
been working ever since. His 
staff of Jack Deiaey, Chet Glad- 
chuk, Fred Glatz, Ted Schmitt 
and Don Johnson has been put- 
ting in a 12-14 hour day since 
last Februar>', and the results of 
this work are quite evident. The 
starting squad is one of the best 
ever assembled at UMass. 

The team isn't listening to 
Yankee Conference predictions. 
U.Mass has been picked by most 
to fight it out with Maine and 
New Hampshire for the runner- 
up slot behind UConn, but, then 
again, they were last year, too. 
1 ne Redmen will gr, after the 
Maine Bears at Orono on Sep- 
tember 23 to launch the season, 
and will be looking for a repeat 
of their 21-13 win of last year. 

But it's not only the Yankee 
Conference which faces UMass 
this year. Holy Cross, considered 
to be one of the best teams in the 
E^st, will be up against us. Bob 
Hargraves, a star end for the 
Crusaders, suffered a severe 
shoulder separation in a scrim- 
mage last week and will be out 
for a month. This may put a 
crimp into their plans, but he'll 
be ready for UMass in Novem- 

Many think Villanova will pose 
a bigger threat to UMass. They 
have over twenty lettermen re- 
turning, including their entire 
starting eleven. 

But, barring injuries, the U- 
Mass squad is capable of pulling 
an upset. Remember Harvard last 

At any rate, it'll be a fine 
sight to see 1839 beanies flying 
up into the air when the Redmen 
score their first touchdown 
against A.I.C. September 30 at 
Alumni Field. Coach Fusia, the 
team, the upperclassmen and the 
Sports Staff expect every fresh- 
man to be there. So let's go 
frosh. It's your team and they 
need the support of the studnet 
body to achieve their great 


Beanies Abound As Frosh Start Year 

With Convocations And A Mix 

After arriving on campus and donning: beanies these freshman 
girU sins ''Happy Birthday" as upperclassmen listen. 

The freshman class of 1965 
began to arrive Sunday, Septem- 
ber 10, and by Monday night 
hundreds of white and maroon 
beanies could be seen on the 
UMass campus. 

As most of their owners had 
become familiar with the grounds 
and buildings during summer 
counseling periods, they began 
getting acquainted with each 
other as soon as they had gotten 
their belongings in order and said 
goodbyes to parents and friends. 

That evening, the Scrolls, 
Maroon Keys, and Revelers spon- 
sored a freshman mix with music 
by Rod MacLeod. 

The frosh also met their upper- 
class brethren on Tuesday and 
hope these superior beings will 
be able to answer any and all 
questions concerning college life. 

Lost, beige pocketbook from 
coat room in the lobby. Contains 
two pair of glasses, and license. 
If found, return to Linda Willis 
in 9 Crabtree. 

Ulysses of dtys long gone pist 

Hid a mind tbtt was keen tod so fast! 

When the sirens' attractloo 

Drove bis men to distraction, 

He just stapled tbem all to tbe mist! 


no bigger than 
a pack of gum! 

Collegian Will Offer 
Journalism Course 


Unconditionally Guaranteed 

# Made In Americal 

# Tot SO refills always available! 

# Buy It at your stationery, 
variety or bookstore dealer! 

••no Island City 1, N«w York 

woato-a t.AR«a»T manuf actuhkn 

O^ •TAPLCn* ron HOMt AHO omcK 

The Fall semester Collegian 
course in practical journalism 
will soon be oflFered to all stu- 
dents interested in student news- 
paper work. The course will be 
taughv by James R. Reinhold, a 
UMass graduate, Class of '61, 
and a former Collegian News 

GrantSt Faculty . . . 

(Continued on page 5) 
and the International Cooperation 
Administration calling for the 
sending of an educational sur\'ey 
team to Uganda, South Africa. 
Dean Albert W. Purvis of the 
school of education will be team 
leader of the study group which 
includes prominent western Mas- 
sachusetts educators. 

The purpose of the trip is to 
consider the feasibility of build- 
ing, equipping, and staffing a 
girls' secondary boarding school 
in Tororo, Uganda somewhat 
along the lines of an American 
comprehensive high school. 

Dorms Under Construction 

Also in July, ground was 
broken for the first two dormi- 
tories to be constructed by the 
University of Massachusetts 
Building Authority. The Au- 
thority was e.stablished as a pub- 
lic authority to construct dormi- 
tories and related facilities on 
lands leased from the Common- 
wealth for this purpose. The two 
dormitories now under construc- 
tion will 600 students by 
September, 1962. The Authority 
is also starting work on housing 
for 1,000 more students for Sep- 
tember, 1963. 

President I^ederle said, "This 
is truly an historic occa.sion 
marking the boginning of dormi- 
tory construction by the new 
Building Authority." 

News reporting, news writing, 
layout, copy-editing, feature writ- 
ing, editorial writing and sports 
will be covered in the eight 
meeting course. The course will 
be offered Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days, 3-4 p.m., in the S.U. 

A special meeting will be held 
in the evening ft^r those whose 
schedules conflict. The day and 
time for this special class will be 
announced at a later date. 

At the same time the student 
is in the course, he will be able 
to take assignments on stories or 
work in the office in any of the 
capacities listed above. 

Any one interested is asked to 
come to the Collegian office and 
fill out a form for enrollment in 
the course. Those who have al- 
ready signed are now enrolled in 
the course. 


Handbooks for the Stockbricge 
students are now available in he 
R.S.O. office. I.D.'s must be pre- 
sented in order to receive copies. 


The S.U. executive committee, 
consisting of all committee chair- 
men will meet at 7 p.m. Monday, 
Sept. 18, in the S.U. program 



12 Tramps 
Ground Level 

Volleyball was one of severs* recreations offered to the in- 
coming frosh during a summer counseling co-rec night. 

Barry Sutherland '65, a pre-medical student and Sally Rooney 
'65, a fo«d management major relax during a summer co-rec 

Chorale Invites Tryouts; 
To Hold Rehearsal Thurs, 

The Chorale, a select and 
mixed chorus, will hold its first 
rehearsal this season in Old 
Chapel, on Tuesday, September 
19, at 6:30 p.m. 

This organization has vacan- 
cies in the tenor, bass, soprano, 
and alto sections. 

The director, Dr. John R. King 
will hold tryouts in his office in 
the ba.sement of Old Chapel. In- 
terested applicants should call 
during his office hour.s at *or 
an appointment. 

The Chorale operates simul- 
taneously as an R.S.O. organiza- 
tion, with three elected student 
managers and under Music 23, 24 
(Vocal Ensemble) for which 
credit is available. 

The organization is planning 
two major concerts this season, 
one each semester, and its annual 
off-campus tour. There are also 
plans in process for a recording 
session in December for a net- 
work radio broadcast and a 
Chorale record. 

Triangle St. 

Behind Plymouth 


3 P.M. Weekdays 
1 P.M. Sat., Sun., Holidays 


Sunday, Sept. 17 4:00-7:00 p.m. 
Women's Phys. Ed. BIdg. 


Donation 50c 

U. of U. 







1800 Frosh Attend President Lederle Reception; 
Mrs. Lederle and Faculty Also Greet Class of ^65 

Mr. and Mrs. Lederle greet freshmen at Friday evening re- 
ception. Ronald F. Cote, '65 and Judith Dow, *65, meet President 
and Mrs. Lederle. Dr. Field, Dean of Students, is in background. 

Study Hall At Libe 
To Be Open Until 12 

Hugh Montgomery, UMass Li- 
brarian, has announced at the re- 
quest of the administration, that 
Goodell Library will maintain a 
study hall for underg^raduate 
students on the fourth level of 
the West Building during the 
hours from 9:55 p.m. to 12 mid- 
night Sundays through Thurs- 

Fridays the Library will be 
open 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., and Sat- 
urdays, from 8 a.m to 4:30 p.m. 
On holidays falling within the 
period Sundays through Thurs- 
days, the Library will operate on 
Sunday hours, 2 p.m. through 
9:55 p.m.; the study hall, 9:55 
p.m. to midnight. 

Solely For Study 

Montgomery said it should be 
thoroughly understood that the 
"study hall" is operated solely 
for the purpose of providing a 
quiet reading area for students 
using their own books or reserve 
books charged from the Library 
Reserve desk on the fourth level. 
No 8er\'ices of any sort will be 
provided. Additional reserve 
books will not be issued from the 
reserve desk after 9:45 p.m. 

Books may be returned until 
midnight at the fourth level ref- 
erence desk at the north end of 
the building. However, as all re- 
serve books are charged for over- 
night use, they may still be used 
outside the Library until 9:15 
a.m. the next day without incur- 
ring a fine of 25c an hour. 

The use of books from the 
stacks, reference books from 
other levels of the Library, peri- 
odicals, newspapers and microfilm 
are not allowed after 9:45 p.m. 
There will be one man on duty 
on level four. 

Privilege Applies To Women 

The late study privileges at 
the Library apply to both men 
and women students. Women 
students not using the Library 
after 9:45 must obey the regular 
curfew hours. Those who use the 
study hall are required to sign 
a permission slip and leave it 

with their housemother and sign 
out on a special sheet. 

Girls using the stydy hall must 
be there at 9:55 p.m. and once 
they have left, must return im- 
mediately to their dormitories. 
Operates on Trial Basis 

The Library will operate with 
the new hours only on a trial 
basis. Whether it continues main- 
taining a study hall for a longer 
period than November 15th will 
depend upon an evaluation of the 
use statistics and student reac- 
ion to the new hours. 

The Library is open the extra 
hours at the expense of extra 
time and work on the part of 
the staff and cost to the Univer- 
sity. Unless the room is eflFective- 
ly used as a place for study, and. 
a businesslike atmosphere is 
maintained, the service may be 
discontinued, Montgomery stated. 
No Smoking Allowed 

There will be no smoking at 
any time in the reading areas. 

This service is provided in the 
interests of affording the stu- 
dents a quiet place to study. 
The overcrowding of the Univer- 
sity dormitories and the heavy 
use of the Student Union for ac- 
tivities other than reading have 
provided a purpose for initiating 
this experiment. 

"Student cooperation in main- 
taining an intelligent approach 
to the Library is invited and re- 
quired,'' said Montgomery. 


The Police Department has an- 
nounced that car registration for 
seniors, special students, gradu- 
ate students, and teaching fel- 
lows will be held in the South 
Lot on Tuesday, Sept. 19. 

On Wednesday, Sept. 20, all 
other student cars will be regis- 

In the event of rain on Tues- 
day, registration will be Wednes- 
day, Sept. 20, and Thurs. Sept. 
21. However, if there is rain on 
both Tues. and Wed., the regis- 
tration will take place on Thurs., 
Sept. 21, and on Tues. Sept, 26. 

by DICK HAINES, Collegian Staff Reporter 

About 1800 freshmen attended 
the Freshmen Reception held 
Friday Night in *he S.U. Ball- 
room by President and Mrs. 
John W. Lederle from 7:30 to 10 

After meeting the president 
and his wife, the students had 
the opportunity to meet and talk 
with faculty members, adminis- 
tration personnel, and house- 
mothers who were preesnted. 
Col Aykroyd Introduced 

At the reception, Lt. Col. Ay- 
kroyd, PMS Armor, made his 
first public appearance at UMass 
and talked with many freshmen. 
He was recently transfered to 
UMass from Heidelberg, Ger- 
many, where he served at Head- 
quarters, USA in Europe. He as- 
sumed the post of Col. James W. 
Weaver who was recently reas- 

Amazed At Friendliness 

Freshmen opinion of the re- 
ception was high. "I am amazed 
at the friendliness of the profes- 
bors and University officials," 
commented one freshman. 

"This type of activity is very 

New Center 

For Therapy 
Aids Children 

The folloiving was taken from 
the Amherst- Journal Record. 

For thousands of Massachu- 
setts children who suffer from 
speech or hearing problems, 
there is a new faculty of hope 
at the University of Massachu- 

With more than 300 additional 
therapists needed to help the 
estimated 50,000 Ma«.sachusctts 
children hampered by speech or 
hearing deficiencies, the univer- 
sity's recently opened hearing 
and speech center is dedicated to 
producing as many therapists as 

Operating along clinical lines, 
the center presently has a case- 
load of more than 100 persons, 
ranging in age from 3 to 80, who 
receive treatment for various dif- 
ficulties, including stuttering, de- 
layed speech, hearing loss, arti- 
culation defects, aphasia (in- 
ability to use or understand 
word.s becai'.se of brain injury), 
and voice problems. 

Training Center 

The center is devoted to help- 
ing many Massachu.setts citizens 
who have such problems — but 
most important of all, it pro- 
vides a training program by 
which therapists can be produced 
for greater service along a broad- 
er front. The university plan 
provides for training of speech 
and hearing therapists within the 
speech department. As majors in 
that department, students receive 
a broad foundation in the arts 
and sciences, with specialized 
training in speech pathology and 

Laboratory training is an im- 
portant part of this program, 
both on the undergraduate and 
gradaute levels; and the new 
facilities in the recently opened 
(Continued on page 3) 

Newly assigned Lt. Colonel Albert W. Aykroyd, PMS Armor 
and UMass '41, gets acquainted with John Goodrich, 'C5. Lt. 
Colonel Aykroyd has been transferred from Heidelberg, Germany, 
where he served at Headquarters, USA. 

benificial in instilling school 
spirit in the freshmen and pro- 
motes more campus-wide par- 
ticipation in freshmen," continued 
a faculty member. Another fa- 
culty member stated that activi- 
ties of this nature were vital to 

maintain and improve student- 
Members of the Revelers and 
teacher-administration rapport. 
Mortar Board assisted students 
in makinj; out name tags. Re- 
freshments were cookies and 
chocolate chip ice cream. 

New Pay Raises Set 
For UMass Students 

Robert J. Morrissey, Director 
of Placement and Financial Ser- 
vices, has announced new student 
employment pay rates. The min- 
imum wage has been increased 
to ninety cents per hour and 
there will be five and ten cent 
hourly increases for various 
years* experience. 

Planned For 

Thursday, September 21, at 11 
a.m. in the ballroom of the S.U , 
President John W. Lederle will 
address the student body. By 
presenting policy statements for 
the year and pointing out ad- 
ministrative thinking is regard to 
student life both in academic and 
extra-currirular affairs, it is 
hoped that this Opening Convoca- 
tion will become an annual Uni- 
versity affair with real meaning 
and enthusiastic reception by a 
large attendance of students. 

In addition to faculty appear- 
ing in academic costume, some 
new innovations have been added. 
The present members of the Stu- 
dent Senate will be presented and 
class officers will be recognized. 
This gives all students a chance 
to see in person those who are 
dealing with Senate affairs which 
directly affect student life on 

Classes will be dismis.sed five 
minutes early to allow time to 
be seated in the ballroom. The 
student body is urged to make 
this opening convocation an out- 
standing event of the year and 
"fill the ballroom of the S.U. to 
overflowing next Thursday." 

The only exception to this new 
pay scale is weekly dormitory of- 
fice workers who will be paid 
seventy-five cents per hour. 

For inexperienced personnel 
doing general work the minimum 
hourly wage will be ninety cents. 
Experienced and skilled workers 
meriting increases will be paid 
ninety-five cents to $1.10 hourly. 

Special, scientific, technical, or 
sub-administrative personnel will 
be paid $1 to $1.15. The range 
for professional assistants will be 
*i.25 to $2 per hour. 

The Placement Service estimat- 
ed that 25 per cent of UMass 
students would be affected. 

Near 7000 
At UMass 

There are about 5,700 under- 
graduates at UMass this fall as 
compared to 5,257 last year ac- 
cording to Marshall O. Lamphear, 
director of admissions. 

In addition there are about 800 
graduate students, 400 at the 
Stockbridge school and 100 spe- 
cial students, taking a course or 
two. The grand total comes to an 
approximate 7,000 this year, 
which points toward the 10,000 
goal in 1965. 

The fact that two additional 
Ph.D.j's have been offered during 
the past year, in French and so- 
ciology, and one additional Mas- 
ter's, in speech, in the same 
length of time, is indicative of 
the growth pattern. Now thirty- 
seven departments offer the mas- 
ter's degree and sixteen the 

(Continued on page S) 


His First Move 

To Dr. William Field, our new Dean of 
Students, and to Dr. Gilbert Woodside, now 
our official Provost, we extend our sincerest 
congratulations and best wishes for extended 
tenures of office. The division of labor be- 
tween these two members of the administra- 
tion is a major and creditable move on the 
part of yearling-President Lederle. 

Last year, when "Cuba si, Yanki no," 
resounded across the hemisphere, UMass 
students heard, almost as often, the now 
famous, "Give him a chance to get his feet 
on the ground," in reference to their new 
University President. With a new bucket full 
of money to deal with in July, Dr. Lederle 
began what we hope to be a major build up 
program within the administration and fa- 

With Provost Woodside now able to han- 
dle exclusively the academic side of student 
affairs and Dr. Field marshalling the per- 
sonal and non-academic side of students, a 
great deal of time-consuming red tape has 
been averted. The fact that these important 
administrators will now be more accessable 
to students is equal in importance to the fact 
that our President has finally made his 
presence firmly felt. 

Strong decisions will have to be made 
within the next few years. Some v/ill be 
popular . . . like the position of Dean of Stu- 
dents. Some will be unpopular . . . like the 
extra freshmen this year. But the crown of 
popularity is seldom worn by the executive 
during periods of change and reform. Our 
eastern State Universities are facing a chal- 
lenge from economic and population growth. 
We ask not for a popular University Presi- 
dent but rather for an informed and strong 
one. — J-T. 


To the Editor, 

Hats off to the author of Iho brilliantly written 
parody on academic lifo in the first issue of this 
year's Collegian. If taken seriously, it would be a 
disturbing exa.n^ple of the depths to which intellect 
has been drawn on this campus. But since the pon- 
derous platitudes and thought-cliches of the edito- 
rial were never meant to be taken seriously, the edi- 
tor will appreciate a closer scrutiny of this piece 
de raistance. 

Man is not perfectable, and no one since the 
eighteenth ceptury has seriously believed it. This 
earth has had the experience of knowing only one 
Perfect Man, and even though we may aspire to 
His example, yet the goal is unattainable. Man ii, 
at best, refinable; and the further he removes him- 
self from bestial behavior, the more he can be called 
the master, rather than the prisoner, of his environ- 

If the University community were, as the author 
assorts, to offer a measure of security, it would 
fail its purpose. The task of a university is the 
abolition of ignorance, and intellectual security 
would hinder this task by providing a harbor for 
inborn prejudices. Liberation from the darkness of 
ignorance is the reward for diligent inquiry. 

Contrary to the author's fervent belief, the sur- 
render of solitude is not the price of learning, but 
the price of ignorance. The advantage of a large 
university is the relative anonym'ty and solitude 
it offers to those who seek it. Equating the solitary 
life with greed, hate, and excess is, perhaps, the 
greatest blunder of those who fancy themselves 
"popular". Was Ramakrishna greedy? Was St. 
Thomas Aquinas hateful ? Was Henry Thoreau ex- 
cessive ? These three nobly bore the ostracism of an 
ignorant "brotherhood." 

The 'luthor's true comic intentions are revealed 
in the final paragraph where he solemnly ad- 
monished us to "love and hesitate." In love, "he 
who hesitates is lost." Only the ridiculous nature 
of this editorial saves it from being pure rot. 

Richard Boardman 
Ed, Note — Aristotle first said, "Man, when per- 
fected, is the best of animals." We think you misHed 
his point. We made no such mention, aa (you say 
we did, of "intellectual security" but rather we 
wrote of the existence of security offered by societal 
organization. We think you missed our point. Phi- 
losopher Bertrand Ku.<isell wrote, "The distinctive 
feature of the unintelligent man is the hastiness and 
absoiuteneKH of his opinions . . .'* but you say, "In 
love, 'he who hestitates is lost.' ** You may have 
missed Bert's point. Thus, we think you missed all 
our points and, even after several readings, we 
KNOW you missed all our points. 


It Was A Great Summer, by all standards — as soon as that last 
exam was taken in May, there was only one thought in mind — the 
Cape. Everyone was there — hundreds of them, thousands — they came 
from everywhere, in swarms and drove.s — flocked to the beaches, cot- 
tages and restaurants — "Where are you from? Oh, do you know — ? 
Where do you go to school?" — UConn! — and what's more, everyone 
you knew: can you imagine sitting in the Snack Bar only to find your 
last semester lab partner right next to you ? — that's the Cape for you. 

And it was crowded, to say the least — one of Cape Cod's biggest 
seasons as it continues to be the popular vacation spot for President 
and Mrs. Kennedy at their Hyannisport home — St. Francis-Xavier 
Church was filled to capacity every Sunday, along with Otis Air Force 
Base where a new instrument-controlled landing system was put into 
effect for the President's arrivals. 

/( Was An Interesting Summer — so much to do, places to go — 
Errol Gamer at the Melody Tent, Louis Armstrong and the All-Stars 
— and the disappointment registered when the Kingston Trio broke up 
and cancelled their engagement at Storyville — sailing, water skiing, 
swimming, jazz concerts, parties — and that's not all — motorcycle rides 
through Hyannis (not for long, though — three on a bike, like four in 
an M.G.) — oh, those men in blue. 

Where did they live ? Where do they stay ? From the Canal shore 
to the wilds of Provincetown, some rented cottages or guest houses — 
while others beckoned to many of Cape Cod's finer beaches — some 
were evicted bag and baggage within a day or two, others waited a 
week — always on the move, just bounce<l around, slept in cars — or 
wherever anyone would take them — some were good-hearted and help- 
ed others find places to stay or moved baggage before the landlord 
threw it out on the street. 

H(>w {lid they get around? A car was a mast — if you were lucky 
enough to have one— those who didn't just took their chances — Rte. 28 
was so "handy." What did they live on? — hamburgers, cheeseburgers, 
pizzas, frappes — or some would indulge in Petrillo's special spaghetti 

Return To Bass River 

It Was An Eventful Summer — Where did they go? What did 
they do? — well, they went to River, but they didn't go fishirig 
— start out at the Vet*s maybe — then for a free twist in' lesson ui 
Sloppy Joe's (creates a terrific atmosphere) — or down to the Coffee 
House for the limbo contest — those kids were terrific — what a crowd 
— standing on chairs to watch and everyone in a trance — how about 
those Sunday night talent shows and the oopular "Michael Rode the 
Boat Ashore?" — of course, no evening was complete without one stop 
at the Club Hazlemore, better known as "Harry's Heavenly Haven for 
the Homeless" (all that refrigerator space and no food) — or there 
were always the jazz concerts at Sandy Pond, then take the "Night 
Train" to the Dinasaur Lounge with the Fabulous Flintstones — or 
those terrific jam .sessions with the Nick Peters' C«mbo at the Chuck- 

Going to Craigville? — a sauvater campus — they all were there, 
new friends, old friends — those you hadn't seen since high school — 
always mobbed, hardly any room — can you imagine getting a tan in 
two feet of beach? — yet, they loved every minute of it. Beach parties? 
— go to Sandy Neck or Nauset -always .something doing — "Oh, the 
beach closes at midnight? Well, it may be your beach, mister, but 
the ocean belongs to everyone." 

It Wasn't A Financially Reu\rrdinff Summer — Where did they 
work? Jobs were plentiful, yet competition was keen — had to be in 
the right place at the right time— some worked, some didn't — a few 
of the resourceful even managed to save some money (how did they 
do it?) — you saw them everywhere, doing everything: cleaned motel 
units, waitre.s.sed, collected rubbish, garbage, laundry, drove milk 
trucks, directed traffic, baked pizzas, washed dishes, built swimming 
pools, moved furniture, acted in plays, washed windows, lifeguarded, 
packed groceries, car-hopped, taught swimming, bartendered — left 
and right, they quit or were fired — come and go — back home to work 
for a while, only to come down to the Cape on weekends. 

It Was A Crazy Summer — crazy clothes, crazy talk, crazy living 
— .saw a fellow getting a suntan, not too ununusual, but on the roof 
of a car going forty miles an hour?? — never a dull moment, every- 
thing moved fast people, time, cars, money — time meant nothing — 
one day rolled into the next — days flew by — no plans, no .schedule, but 
Ko, go, go just the .same — live for today — many felt they'd be drafted 
or at war by this time with the Berlin crisis threatening world peace. 

Old Cape Cod — a summer campus, perhaps, but never a .summer 
school — except, maybe, for the three R'.s — raids, riots and revivals — 
remember those jumpin' revival meetings? "Damn you wicked sin- 

But it was too good to - the .summer was gone before they 
knew it — and Labor Day brought everything to a — it was time 
for goodbyes and address-taking — and it was time to head back to 
campus with fond memories, tanmni faces and sun-bleached hair — 
yes, it all happened at the Cape — and believe me, that's just how it 
happened— see you next summer? 

— by Marcia Ann Voikos '63 

Berlin And Limited 


It is now quite clear that the Soviet resumption 
of nuclear tests is "inextricably bound" to the Ber- 
lin crisis. It is even clearer, however, that the Soviet 
move is related not merely to Berlin, but, in greater 
measure to the concept of limited war. 

At the moment, the Berlin situation constitutes 
the greatest threat to war. Yet, what type of war 
will it be? The Soviets say that if there is war it 
will be full-scale. Assuming that Kruschev 
means what he says, we can readily see the dilemma 
with which the Allies are confronted. Are the Allies 
to remain implacable in their resistance to the East 
German peace treaty, thus increasing the possibility 
of a war which may know no bounds or are they to 
maintain a flexible position in order to facilitate ne- 
gotiation ? 

Initially, the United States affirmed the former 
position. Yet, as the Soviets have raised the stakes 
in Berlin (by their open rejection of limited war) 
we may expect to see a softening of the over-all 
allied position. I use the phrase "over-all" simply 
because the Western position is naturally a mosaic. 
Thus, although DeGauUe may not go along with 
flexibility in negotiation, the Western position can 
evolve from implacability to cautious flexibility. 

It would be incorrect, however, to confuse flexi- 
bility with appeasement. Flexibility is the essence 
of compromise. Compromise is essential in negotia- 
tion as long as it is not at the expense of principle. 

There is of course a body of opinion in the Unit- 
ed States which accepts only the present situation 
in Berlin and refuses to adopt a flexible policy. 
Those who adhere to this position are usually doped 
by the opium of limited war. According to this view, 
war over Berlin will be localized war. Thus, it is 
worthwhile to engage in a localized war in order to 
maintain the Western position throughout the world. 
Proof of the widespread acceptance of this view can 
be seen in recent expenditures for the development 
of limited war potential. 

In addition to the "stand-firmers" who support 
the theory of limited war, there are also the "stand 
firmers" who are heedless of the dangers of total 
wa*'. This philosophy is based upon the "kill now or 
die later, anyhow" theory! It is significant that this 
theory is most widely held in the United States. 
This is obviously because most Americans have ab- 
solutely no concept of war, let alone nuclear war. 

The Soviet-East German treaty will compel us 
to recognize the East German regime. This, however, 
need not entail the abject surrender of West Bei- 
lin. Certainly a stand firm attitude (in the sense of 
complete inflexibility) cannot possibly benefit any- 
body since it will serve to stifle negotiations. 

Of course one could purchase a bomb shelter to 
fend off 100 megton explosions. 

Seems funny in a world where one is urged to 
close the match cover before striking!! 

At first glance... 

Our editorial points to the new Dean of Stu- 
dent's position as a year long awaited example of 
President Lederle making his presence felt. It 
also proposes the possibility that our times will 
make it diflicult for Lederle's administration to 
win any popularity contests ... In his first col- 
umn of the new academic year, Mike Palter 
writes of the pressures which may force the West 
to soften their "stand-firm" position in Berlin 
. . . With the sand still in many shoes, Marcia 
Ann Voikos remembers Old Cape Cod as a sum- 
mer campus . . . And our "Letters to the Editor" 
section opens with a "boom" when Richard Board- 
man of the Young Republican';' Prism staff tags 
our first editorial as close to "pure rot." 

uli)r ilaaaartiUBFttB QIoUrQtan 


Allan Berman '62 
Editorial Editor James J. Trelease '63 

News Editor: Assignments Joseph Bradley '64 
Sports Editor Ben Gordon '62 

Business .Manager Howard Frisch '62 

News Editor: Make- Up Beth Peterson '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

KntcrMl M avcond claM matter at tb« poat offlca at Am- 
brrat. Maaa. Trinted threa timca wa«kly durinc tlte academic 
fear, ncei>t during vacation ^nd examination parioda: twica a 
week tne wr«k following a vacation or axaosi nation pariod. m 
when a holiday faiia within tha weak. Accepted for mailing 
under tne authority of tha act of March 8, 1879. •• amandad 
by tha act of Juna 11. I»t4. 

Subacrlption price |4.00 per 7«*r: $i M per aanaatar 

OAca: Student Union. Univ. of Maaa., Amharat. Mat*. 

Member— Aaaoeiatad Coliaflala Pra«: IntarcollaKlaU Praaa 
Daadlinat 8an.. Toaa.. Thv*.— 4:M ».b. 



School Of Education Is Site 
Of New Elementary School 

New $2 million school of education shown nearing completion 
late last fall. This building will house the Mark's Meadow ele- 
mentary school for the Town of Amherst. The new school has 
many advantages for the incoming youngsters, including air- 
conditioned wardrobes, washroom facilities in the class rooms, 
and toilet facilities readily accessible. 



Meeting in the S.U. Mon. Sept. 
18, at 7 p.m. 


There will be auditions Wed., 
Sept. 20, at 7 p.m. in Memorial 


The first business and nun' 
bership meeting of the seasofi 
will be held on Thurs. Sept. 21. 

in tine Middlesex Room of the 
S.U. There will he a movie. 
Everyone is welcome. 
WMl A 

WMUA will hold an open 
meeting for all members and 
all those interested in joining 
the station on We<l. Sept. 20, 
at 8 p.m. The room will be 
posted on the S.U. board. 


My cousin Archie — he thought the electric razor his gal gave I 
him last Christmas was o.k. Then he tried Old Spice Pro-Electric, 1 
the before shave lotion. Nov/ the guy won't stop talking, he J 
thinks electric shaving is so great. J 

ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric improves electric shaving even more 
than lather improves blade shaving. ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric 
sets up your beard by drying perspiration and whisker oils so 
you shave blade-close without irritation. ARCHIE SAYS Pro- 
Electric gives you the c/osesf, cfeonesf, fasfesf shove. 

If Archie ever stops talking, I'll tell him / use Old Spice Pro- 
Electric myself. 

There's a .60 size but 
Archie gctn the 1.00 bottle. 
(He always was a sport). 


Great-granddad's eyes would 
have popped at the sight of the 
uni(jue features of the new 
Mark's Meadow school being 
readied for the occupancy of liOO 
Amherst elementary school chil- 

"A principal's dieam com«' 
true," is the way Arthur Ber- 
tran<l, Mark'.i Meadow princi- 
pal, refers to the ultra m<xiern 
plant and facilities. 

This laboratory school located 
in the new school of education 
building on the University of 
Massachusetts campus will be 
operated jointly by the school of 
education and A^mherst school of- 

An official open house at the 
new school will be held in Octo- 
ber. Until that time Amherst 
school officials are asking that 
parents and townspeople make 
no attempt to make an inspin*- 
tion visit. 

Air Conditioned Wardrobes 

Each of the 12 classrooms has 
approximately 900 cubic feet of 
space. Storagt' facilities are 
plentiful and built in wardrobes 
in each room are aii- conditioned 
to keep student's clothing fre.^h 
as well as dry. P^ach room al.-^o 
contains a sink and bubbler. 

An exit between each two 
rooms provides easy access to 
the out of doors for fire pi<i- 
tection and gn^ater convenien<-e. 

Foi- the first thiee grade.- 
toilet facilities are readily avail- 
able in each room. A main toilet 
area is set up for grades four, 
five and six. 

Hot Lunch Program 

Even children living in the 
Mark's Meadow ncighlx^rhood 
will not go home for lunch and 
there will be no bag lunches, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Kathleen Padel- 
ford, elem«'ntary supervisor. Two 
lunch periods are plann<Hl in the 
cafeteria which seats loO. Food 
will be partially paid for under 
the federal hot lunch program. 

Another unique feature, esp» - 
cially in an elementary school, 
is the gymnasium for indoor 

A .section of the 90 by 50 foot 
library has been designed for 
thf elementary pupils. The largfi 
part will be used by University 
of Massachusetts students in the 
school of education. An auditori- 
um seating iK'tween two and 
three hundre<l will be use<l jointly 
by the pupils and University .stu- 

Observation Facilities 

According to the agreement 
between the University and the 
town of Amherst, "the primary 
goal of the cooperativ*' projt^'t 
is to furnish the University witli 
"a valuable training and research 
adjunct which will render out- 
.standing services to the citizen^- 
of the commonwealth throufrh the 
development of more eflFective 
teaching methods, equipment and 

To make this training and re- 
.search available to the school 
of education students special 
features have been incorporated 
into the Mark's Meadow school. 

An ob.«;erv'ation corridor fitted 
with one-way glas.s looks down 
on all the rooms. Two $20,- 
000 closed circuit TV units, lo- 
cated in the school of education 
will also allow prospective teach- 
ers to see class rooms in opera- 
tion. Since it is important to hear 
as well as see a suspended 
microphone is installed in each 

The Mark's Meadow .school Is 
officially ready for occupancy 
having been inspected and con 
ditionally accepted by the Mas- 
.sachu.setts Division of Huild'n^r 

Science vs. Religion 
Topic OfC.A. Lecture 

Campbell Searle, Professor of 
Electrical Engineering at M.I.T., 
a<l('.ress(Hl a Christian Association 
gathering on the Incompatability 
of Science and Religion night 
in the S.U. Ballroom. 

Searle's talk centered on the 
fact that scientific method could 

4 UM Grads 
Leading Class 
At BC Law 

Four of the thirty graduates of 
UMass now attending Boston 
College Law School led the class 
of 110 after examinations in May 
and June of 1961. 

They are: 

Richard M. Gaberman, an Ac- 
counting major while attending 
UMass, was active in Alpha Ep- 
silon Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta 
Gamma Sigma, Interfraternity 
Council, and was on the Dean's 
List -i years. In his senior yeai 
he was named to Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Univer- 

A former Math major, Alan 
M. Kaplan, was president of 
Math Club in his senior year and 
served on several S.U. Commit- 

.StephiMi J. Paris, a History 
major, belontred to Tau Epsilon 

not be applied to the arts, drama, 
music, human relations, or reli- 

Searle said, "The scientific 
method does not resolve conflicts 
between science and religion." He 
.said the individual resolve 
any conflicts that arise between 
the s'liences and religion. 

LasL ni^-ht's talk was the 
in a series of critiques to be of- 
fertnl by the Christian Associa- 


General Staff Meeting 

Tues., 4 p.m., Barnstable 

Prospective Members 
Are Invited 

Enrollment . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Tlie class enrollments as of 
this time run as follows: 1965, 
1150 men and 700 women; 1964, 

811 men and 610 women; 1963, 

812 men and 523 women; 1962, 
619 men and 360 women. The 
ratio of men to women runs fair- 
ly parallel to the ratio of a ap- 

Phi and several dramatic socie- 
ties including Campus Varieties. 
An Economics and General 
Business major while at UMass. 
Michael B. Spitz was a member 
of Alpha Epsilon Pi, a S.U. Com- 
mittee, and be]onge<1 to the In- 
dustrial Administration Club. 

Therapy . . . 

((\tutitiue<l from page 1) 

Bartlett hall are a fitting site 
for the .supervised clinic-d woi 1; 
undertaken by majors in the pro- 
•j:rnm. The centei's etjuipment in- 
cludes such mechanisms as tape 
recorders. clinical audiometer, 
group hearing aid, playback ap- 
ua»atus, mrKlel.-; of speech and 
hearing organs and plionotu- 
chart.s — ail utilired in the daily 
pre'riam of clinical treatment of 
children and adults. 

The faculty also includes foui- 
student training rooms, a stu- 
d'Mit reading room, two offTice.^v 
one large cla.-^sroom and a small- 
er room connected by two-way 
vision mirrors for observation 
rooms allows for careful listen- 
in;j in the process of therapy as 
well as for recording of inter- 
views and evaluations foi- sub- 
sequent teaching purposes. Soon, 
too, there will be another room in 
which audiometer testing will 
take place under sound-proof 

Clinical Experience 

Trainees in the field observe 
the prof<*ssional staflT at work 
.•md learn the techniques by 
which efTtx'tive practice can be 
undertak«>n in oth<'r si>ttings — 
iti hospitals, rehabilitation cen- 
ters, elementary, secondary and 
spfH'ial schools. Clinical experi- 
ence is supported by course work 
in the .scientific bases of spe(H*h. 
rehabilitation of the acoustically 
handicapped and other aicis. 

.School Children Aided 

The center cooj)erates active- 
ly with the Mas.sachusetts de- 
partment of education whose 
program includes certification of 
speech and h«'aring therapists for 
various institutional .settings in 
Massachu.«?etts. Aiding this pro- 
gram is a newly adopted plan 
providing fifty percent reim- 
bursement by the commonwealth 
to local public .school .sy.stems for 
speech and hearing .services. The 
university's of study 's 
designed to give students the 
background an*! spe<'ial skills 
nee<led to fulfill the certification 
requirements «tf both the Ma.ssa- 
chu.setts department of ofl'ica- 
tion and the American SiHH»ch 

and Hearing association. 
Dr. Inez Hegarty 

In charge of this entire pro- 
gram is Dr. Inez Hegarty, a 
graduate of nearby Mt. Hojyoke 
cf>llege. With a Ph.D. degree fi*om 
the University of Wisconsin, Miss 
Heirarty served successively as a 
hearing and speech expert at 
Wellesley college, Mt. Holyoke 
college, the Massachusetts Gen- 
eral hospital and the Bay State 
Rehabilitation Center. 

Under government grants, she 
has studied organic voice disor- 
(\o):i and e.^ophagal speech at the 
University of Miami Medical 
school and psychological assess- 
ment of the deaf at Gallaudet 
college in Washington, D.C. 

At present, as director of the 
University of Massachusetts pro- 
gram, she is the energetic, 
friendly and very effective lead- 
er of a curricular and clinical 
process which has deeply sig- 
nificant implications for the 
many Massachusetts citizens ex- 
periencing speech and hearing 

Assisting Dr. Hegarty is Miss 
Catherine Hani fan whose back- 
ground includes degrees from 
Mt. Holyoke college and North- 
western university and teaching 
experience at Smith college, St. 
Catherine's college in Minnesota, 
Trinity college in tht« nation's 
capital and the Springeld public 

Two Million Afflicted 

With two million school-a;?e 
children afflicted with speech and 
hearing handicaps in the United 
States, the university program 
can well ser\'e as a pattern for 
sijnilar programs throughout the 
country. The most pressing n«^Hls 
are in the public .school .systems 
of this and other states, where 
trained therapists may he able 
to alleviate difficulties which, 
when untreated in childhocxl, can 
become majked handicaps in lat- 
er years. 

(Persons interested in the uni- 
versity's speech and hearing 
rahabilitation program .should 
write to Dr. Inez Hegarty, Speech 
and Hearing Center, Bartlett 
Hall, University of Ma.ssachu- 
setts. There is no ftv for .^serv- 
ices rendered.) 






ITS EASY! Just pick the ten winning teanfis, predict the scores— and you're in the money! 




Ail you have to do is clip tlie coupon, picic the ninners and predict the scores— then 
figure out how you're going to spend that hundred bucks! it's easy . . . just clip the 
coupon below or get an entry blank where you buy cigarettes and till in your predic- 
tions of the ten game scores. Then mail it with an empty Viceroy package or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it appears on the package front to Viceroy at 
the Box Number on the entry blank or drop it in the ballot box conveniently located 
on the campus. 

Open only to students and faculty members. Enter as many times as you want. 
Simply send an empty Viceroy package or reasonable rendition of the Viceroy name 
with each entry. 

Entries must be postmarked or dropped in the ballot box no later than the 
Wednesday midnight before the games and received by noon Friday of the same week. 
Next contest will be on games of October 21 —when you'll have another chance to win. 



I WINI i ■ I , 



\^CEROYS ^^^ 




It can do plenty. Here's why: the Viceroy filter 
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good filters. 

But here's the twist: Viceroy weaves those 
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•Rci;. U.S. Patent Oflkc 


1st PRIZE 
2nd PRIZE 
3rd PRIZE 


OF »100£ EACH 

And a free carton of Viceroys to every contestant who names all ten winning 


Viceroy College Football 

Here are my predictions for next Saturday's games. Send my prize money to: 



1 Any student or ftculty member on thii campus may enter 
eicept employees o( Brown & Williamson, its advertismi! agencie-., 
or members of their immediate families All entries become the 
property of Brown A Williamson- none will be returned Winners 
will be notified within three weeks after each contest Winners' 
names may be published in this newspaper. You may enter as often 
as you wish, provided each entry is sent individually Contest sub- 
ject to all Kovernmental regulations tntties must be postmarked 
or dropped m ballot boi on campus no later than :he Wednesday 
midnifht before the games are played and received by noon Friday 
of the same wMh Th« right to discontlnu* future contests is 

7 F nines must be in contestant's own name On the coupon in this 
ad or on an Official £ntry Blank or piece of paper of the same size 
and formal, wr.le y-jur predictions of the Kores of the games and 
chwk the winners f nclose an empty Viceroy package or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it appears on the package 
from Mail entry to Viceroy at the Boi Number on the entry blank 
or drop in VKeroy Football Contest Ballot Boi on campus 

3 (ntries will be ludgPd by The Reuben H. Donnelley Corp on 
the basis of number of winners correctly predicted Ties will N 
broken on the basis of scores predKttd Dupltcal* priiet awarded 
in case of final ties. 

4. Winntrs •?• eligible for any pnta in subs«4|utnt conleits. 


(rii*st miNT plainly) 



' Yale 

[ ] Bridgeport 

[ ; Rhode Itland U. 

I j Conneclicul 

[ ] Mattachusett* 

[ { Amhertt 

( 1 Army 

[ ] Maryland 

[ ] Ohio St. 

[__] Purdu* 



[ Brown 
[J Northeotfern 
I , New Hampshire 
[_ j Rutgers 

[ J Amer. Intl. 
LJ Michigan 
D Syrocuse 

n u. c. I. A. 

[ ] Notre Dam* 


M.iil ktori- midni>;lit, (Xt. 4, to: Viceroy. I^ox H?V:, Mt Vernon 10. \t\v N'ork 


Redmen Look Sharp in 25-0 
Victory Over Maroon Team 

Amid high hopes and anxieties, 
Massachusetts gridiron fans 
caught a sneak preview of the 
1961 Redmen Saturday as Coach 
Fusia's men trounced Springfield 
College, 25-0, in a game-type 
scrimmage on Alumni Field. 

Fusia, the former top assistant 
at Pittsburg, used only four sen- 
iors on the starting eleven. With 
the exception of sophomores, 
Fred Lewis and Ken Palm, how- 
ever, all were lettermen. 

The Redmen broke the scoring 
ice with three minutes remaining 
in the first period when Paul Ma- 
jeski hauled in John McCormick's 
30 yard pass in the end zone. 

Twice the Maroons threatened 
early in the second quarter. 
Hopes for an equalizing TD were 
fumbled away on the UMass 5 
yard stripe. The Redmen, how- 

ever, returned the favor by loos- 
ing the pigskin on the second 
play. Again, though, Springfield 
failed to open the door paydirt 
which remained closed to them 
for the rest of the afternoon. 

In the third quarter John Mc- 

Comiick engineered a UM drive 

to the opposition's 1 yard line. 

From there the Belmont ace 
swept around his own left end for 
the touchdown. 

John Bamberry, who had 
missed his first conversion at- 
tempt, made no mistake on this 
one; and the Redmen were riding 
high, 13-0. 

Midway through the final stan- 
za Mike Salem recovered a fum- 
ble in midair and had clear sail- 
ing for 35 yards for another 

John Bamberry sandwiched two 
field goals of 20 and 13 yards 

Photo by Steve Arbit 
PAUL MAJESKI, who could be the finest end in the Yankee 
Conference this year, picked up a few yards in Saturday's scrim- 
mage against Springfield before he was brought down by three of 
his opponents. 

around this TD and the '61 tribe 
of Redmen warriors had toma- 
hawked Springfield, 25-0. 

The Redmen's double "L" boys, 
Lussier and Lewis, piled up 143 
of the team's 243 total rushing 
yards. Sam ground out 78 yards 
in 13 carries while the latter 
halfback utilized his speed around 
the outside to average eight 
yards in as many attempts. 


University of Massachusetts 
Director of Athletics Warren P. 
McGuirk said that the University 
of Massachusetts is happy to 
have its football team elevated to 
the major c*ategory by the East- 
ern College Athletic Conference. 
The Redmen, who enjoyed their 
best season in almost throe dec- 
ades last year, have toughened 
up their schedule considerably 
this fall with the addition of two 
of the East's top independents. 
Holy Cross and Villanova. 

Alumni Stop 
Hooters, 3-0 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Alumni soccer team defeat- 
ed Coach Larry Briggs' varsity 
hooters for the second straight 
year, Saturdaj, in the rubber 
game of a series which has con- 
tinued for three years now. 

The Alumni, winning by a 3-0 
score, were led by Captain Chuck 
Niedzwiecki who is now a high 
school soccer coach. 

The three tallies were scored 
by Andy Psilakis of Springfield, 
Charlie Leverone and Grant Bow- 
man. Captain Niedzwiecki 
stopped all varsity attempts to 
score with some outstanding goal 
tending. Ted Smith, the West 
Springfield High Coach and Ned 
Bowler of Monson also played 
fine ball for the Alumni. 

''I think Professor Armitage will agree 

with me that our administrative staff 

is of the highest caliberr' 




Photo by Steve Arbit 
It took four men to bring down FREDDY LEWIS after a five 
yard gain through the tackle slot. Lewis and Sam Lussier picked 
up good yardage for the Redmen. 

The Frozen Rope 


As the Yankee Conference 
strives to emerge from oblivion, 
a few of our local products are 
beginning to make themselves 
known. The most outstanding 
case is young Rollie Sheldon, the 
erratic ace of UConn's pitching 
staff, who has won many impor- 
tant games in his rookie year 
with the Yankees. I saw him 
destroy the Red Sox early in 
June at Fenway Park, and was 
proud to see one of our own do 
so well. 

At last reports gigantic Paul 
Lindstrom of New Hamp.shire is 
in the starting lineup of the 
Boston Patriots football team 
and John Rollins of Rhode Is- 
land, who was a one-man show 
against the Redmen for three 
years, is striving for a position 
with the Green Bay Packers. 

As far as the Eastern College 
Athletic Association is concerned 
U.Mass for the first year has the 
status of major college in foot- 
ball. Joining us in the elite ranks 
are UConn and U. of Buffalo. 

While on the subject of New 
England, we are waiting to see if 
Red Auerbach of the Celtics 
missed the boat on local talent 
again. Last year Red passed over 
Len Wilkins of Providence and 
little Lenny amazed everyone "in 
the know" by winning a starting 
position with the Western Con- 
ference champion St. Louis 
Hawks, and was an amazing 
rookie. Granted, the Celtics were 
ovorly rich in back-court talent, 
with Cousy, Sharman, and the 
Junes boys, plus Ramsey playing 

guard when needed; but again 
this year with Sharman gonre; 
Red overlooked a Providence boy. 
Johnny Egan was drafted by the 
Detroit Pistons for a starting 

Many of you will be glad to 
hear that Frank Leja, the young 
Western Mass. boy who signed 
a large bonus contract with the 
Yankees a few years ago, but 
never made the grade, is fighting 
his way back from obscurity. 
Frank had an excellent season in 
the International League this 
year where he was the RBI king. 
Maybe the Yanks can find a spot 
for him next year. 

Harry Wismer, now the voice 
and money behind the New Y'ork 
Titans of the American Football 
League, has stated that he is 
willing to put up $35,000 as his 
share of the expenses for an ex- 
hibition game between his new 
Titans and the well-establishe^i 
New York Giants of the Natior 
League at the end of this season 
with all proceeds going to char- 
ity. Somehow we don't think it 
would be much of a contest. The 
Giants' experience and wealth of 
manpower should overwhelm the 
Titans. The new league is coming 
on fast, but it will be a few years 

Did you notice the picture of 
Jim Piersall putting the boot to 
two "fans" who attacked him in 
the Yankee Stadium last week? 
It was one of the finest sport 
photos I've ever seen. We know 
that Jim is ec<entric, but we're 
all behind him this time. 

. , ^ Photo by Stan Patz 

Speedy LOREN FLAGG straightarms a would be Maroon 
tackier before he is stopped. 

LEARN TO FLY , "^"^ "^iS? ?'"i». 

Inquire Room 202 R.O.T.C. 

Bldg., Mon. I Wed. 2-4 p.m. 

or cill FfMl Dahor, AL 3-7447 

3.80 per lesson 


Town Proposes Zone 
For UMass Campus 

A campus zone south of the 
UMass campus was proposed by 
the Amherst town planning board 
Wednesday and will be presented 
at a future town meeting. 

According to a report by the 
Amherst Journal-Record, OT»e 
planning board member said, 
•'Fraternities and sororities are 
part of the Amherst zoning pic- 
ture. With the expected growth 
in student population we will 
probably have more of them as 
well as other student oriented 

Boundaries for the campus 
zone will be discussed at a later 

Members of the board em- 

phasized that establishment of a 
campus zone would not mean that 
unrestricted buying, remodeling 
or building would be allowed. 
Permits have to be obtained from 
the zoning board of appeals 
which would give the board an 
opportunity to see plans and 
make sure that certain standards 
are met. 

The board voted to support the 
request of Mr. and Mrs. Jcbn A. 
Weidhaas for a variance to per- 
mit them to sell their Lincoln 
Ave. property to Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. A public hearing will be 
held on the petition Wednesday 
at 7:30 p.m. in the court room, 
town hall. 

Photo by Hefler 
Above: Martha Graves '65 and Judy Steven '65 meet Miss 
Ruth Totman of the Women's Physical Education Dept., Dean 
Helene Curtis, and Mrs. Wm. Field of the Psychology Dept. Hp 
low: Steve Ezer, Phillip Berlin, Peter Stevens, and Don.i! ? 
Haines, all '65, enjoy ice cream during President's Reception for 

Photo by Hefler 

Provost McCune's Hous*' 
New Home of Alpha Chi's 

Alpha Chi Omega sorority is 
now occupying the white house, 
formerly Provost McCune's resi- 
dence, near the new education 

The Alpha Chi's had originally 
planned to live in the old in- 
firmary, but they have decided to 
rent this house from 

Desks, beds, and bureaus have 
been supplied by the University, 



12 Tramps 
Ground Level 

but the living room and kitchen 
furniture have not arrived yet. 

The girls are still in the pro- 
cess of re<lerorating their large 
twenty room house. Thirty girls 
are now living there for the en- 
tire year. There are study rooms 
and two dining rooms capable of 
serving fifty. 

In addition, there is a spacious 
porch and a separate apartment 
for their new Head of Residence 
Mrs. Helbling. 

The ACQ J'lesidi-nt on behalf 
of the si.stf'rs of Al{)haChi OmeRa 
sorority, sincerely thanked the 
University, Mrs. (ionon, and the 
Alpha Chi Omega advisors for 
their help and co-operation. 

Annual News 

Course Set 

For Sept. 26 

The annual Collegian Work- 
shop will begin on September 2<). 
Open to all interested in joining 
the Collegian staff, the workshop 
wil be conducted by former news 
editor James K. Reinhold, '61. 
The various phases of newspaper 
work will be explained in depth 
during the 8-hour course. The 
time and place of meeting will be 
contirmt'd at a later date. The 
schedule is below: 

Sept. 26. Tuesday 


Presentation of Officers 

Elements of News 

Analysis of Collegian Audience 

Sept. 2';. Thursday 


Handling Interview Assign- 
Handling Le<ture Coverage 

Types of Lead Paragraphs 

'Attribution' Problem 

News/Editorialization Differ- 

The Laws of Libel 

Oct. 3, Tuesday 

Writing Styles in Journalism 

Format for Raw Copy 

Feature Writing 

Rewrite Technique 

Tour of Collegian Facilities 

Oct. 5, Thursday 


Tightening Copy 

Verification of facts 

Use of the Iowa De«k Book 
Copyediting Practice Work 
Oct. 10, Tuesday 
Headline Writing: 
Phrasing Rules; tense se- 


Letter Counts 
Types of Headlines 
Practical Work 
Oct. 12. Thursday 

Tour of Ham Neweil's Shop 
Oct. 17, Tuesday 
Page Make-up: 

Cutting stretching stories 

Photo Cropping/captions 

Dummy Plotting 
Oct. 19, Thursday 
Critique of material submitted 

Campus Illustrated 
Solicits Material 
From Collegiates 

Each month throughout the 
college year, a national maga- 
zine. Campus Illustrated, intends 
to bring news of college life 
across the country and around 
the world supplied by campus 

Being a magazine for, and 
written largely by, members of 
the college community. Campus 
Illustrated is hoping to receive 
plenty of material from readers 
on campuses around the nation. 
The magazine is in the market 
for short stories, essays, poems, 
humorous anecdotes concerning 
events on campus or in the class- 
room, cartoons and photos of col- 
lege activties. 

Campus Illustrated has offices 
at 805- 15th St. Northwest, Wash- 
ington, D.C, and representatives 
on over 300 campuses a(ro>s the 
nation. To ohain a co|)y of the 
Septt'm(»t^r i^suc. a nine month 
suliscriptiitn, or iiformation, con- 
tact Harry Frr.MJman — Campus 
Representative, ;<»K Chadhourne 
House or the ahovo address. 

Triangle St. 

Behind Plymouth 


3 P.M. Weekdays 
1 P.M. Sat., Sun., Holidays 

Registration Dance 
Starts School Year 

Photo by Rayner 
A swarm of faithful rock *n* rollers invaded the hot and 
humid S.U. Ballroom Wednesday evening, intent on begin- 
ning the school year with a real "blast." Here Judy Page '64 and 
Dave Morrison '63 are dancing up a storm. The Freshman Dance, 
held Tuesday night in the Ballroom, offered the men of the class 
of '65 their last chance to snare a frosh woman before the upper- 
classmen took over Wednesday. 

Applications Accepted Now 
For Civil Service Exams 

Applications are now being ac- 
cepted for the 1962 Federal Serv- 
ice Entrance Examination, the 
United States Civil Ser\'ice Com- 
mission has announced. 

Dr. Anderson 
To Launch 
3 Year Study 

The U ' ''"blic Health Service 
has awarded a grant of $82,354. 
to a UMass zoologist for a three- 
year study of the submicroscopic 
world of living cells. 

Dr. Everett Anderson, newly 

appointed professor of zoology at 
the University, will use the high- 
ly complex "eye" of an electron 
microscope for a closer "Look" 
at the inner composition of parts 
of cells from different kinds of 

Ordinary optical microscopes 
are not powerful enough to ex- 
plore the minute worlds deep 
within certain types of cells. 
Working on a different principle, 
the electron micr »scope can probe 
with far greater efTeetiveness in- 
to the innermost parts of cells. 

Dr. Anderson, a graduatr of 
Fisk Univer.^^ity with a Ph.D. 
from the State University of 
Iowa, said that his aim i.s to cor 
relate fact.< about the iotnposi- 
tion of cells with the function 
.such cells perform. An e.xpert 'n 
tlio of the elfx-tron micros- 
cope, he will offer pra<luate 
cour.sts in the finiv structure of 
cell.s. Students will be tr.'iint'*! on 
the University's new electron 
microscope housed in the Justin 
.Morrill Science Center. 

Dr. .\nderson is jirtsfntly at- 
ti-nding the First International 
Congress of l'roto/.0()|(<j:;ists in 
PraKiir, f' echoslo\;ikia. where he 
has been invited to present a pa- 
pt-r on i-ell structure in certain 
niK roorganism.s. 

This examination, open to col- 
lege juniors, seniors, and grad- 
uate students regardless of major 
study, as well as to persons who 
have had equivalent experience, 
offers the opportunity to begin a 
career in the Federal Service in 
one of some 60 difff^rent occupa- 
tional fields. A written test is re- 

The positions to be filled from 
the FSEE are in various Federal 
agencies and are located in 
Washington, D.C, and through- 
out the United States. Depending 
on the qualifications of the can- 
didate, starting salaries will be 
$4,34.5 or $5,355 a year. Manage- 
ment Intemationships with start- 
ing salaries of $5,355 or $6,435 a 
year, will also be filled from this 

Applicants who apply by Sep- 
tember 28, 1961, will be scheduled 
for the written test to be held 
on October 14. Six additional 
tests have been scheduled during 
the year. The dates are: Novem- 
ber 18, 1961; January 13, Feb- 
ruary 10, March 17, April 14, and 
May 12, 1962. 

Closing date for acceptance of 
applications for Management In- 
ternships is January 25, 1962. 
1' >r all other positions, the clos- 
i'-iT date is April 26, 1962. 

Details concerning the require- 
nts, further information about 
the positions to be filled, and in- 
structions on how to apply are 
given in civil service announce- 
ment No. 2r».'>. These announce- 
ments and application cards may 
be o!.tajie«l from Mr. Donald J. 
King, at the civil service regional 
office located in the Amherst 
P(.st Office, or from the U.S. 
Civil Sedvico Commission, Wash- 
ingtt)n J.'), D.C. Thes*- pamphlets 
also may be obtained at the 
Collegian office. 


U, ui U. 







Several Senators Not To Run; One Resigns Tonight 

Nomination Papers 
Wm Be Available 

Nomination papers will be available for elections coming up Octo- 
ber 12, in the RSO offices in the S.U. Papers will be available for all 
Senate posts including dorm senators, fraternity senators, sorority 
senators, and commutor senators. 

Nomination papers for other class officers will also be available. 

Nomination papers for vice president, class of *63, and vice presi- 
dent, class of '64, will be available for candidates who wish to seek 
these offices, Friday, September 22. 

Other Papers Available 

All others who wish nomination papers for senatorial offices and 
class officers are asked to pick up their papers Friday, September 29, 
in the RSO offices. 

Nomination papers for vice president, class of '63, and vice presi- 
dent, class of '64, must be returned, with sufficient signatures, by 
Friday, September 29. 

Nomination papers for dorm senators, fraternity senators, 
sorority senators, commuter senators and class officers must be re- 
turned by Friday, October 6. 

ElectLonjs Oct. 10 

Elections for all these offices will be held Tuesday, October 10. 

The Senate is reminding the student body that they are invited 
to become members of the various committees. Linda Achenbach, vice 
president of the Student Senate and chairman of committees, will 
be available to any members of the student body who wish to work 
on Senate committees. 

Volunteer Help Needed 
At Belchertown School 

Delia Penna WUl Quit To Maintain Marks; 
Others To Fill Terms, Not T o Run Again 

Every Saturday afternoon dur- 
ing the school year, 1500 people 
at Belchertown State School for 
the Mentally Retarded, await the 
arrival of UMass students who 
willingly volunteer their time, 
energy and talents at the school. 
Children Responsive 

Volunteer work consists of 
holding a child's hand, learning 
the latest dances from bandstand 
experts (the children), answer- 
ing the child's natural questions 
of "why", and helping him under- 
stand his emotional and personal 
problems. Volunteers can use 
their own imginations to suggest 
games and activities to the chil- 
dren, but the children are usually 
«o responsive that they will be 
asking the questions and suggest- 
ing the things to do. 

At Belchertown the people live 
in buildings according to their 
physical and mental ages. There 
is a nursery for boys and girls 
to about age ten, and an in- 
firmary for young babies and 
older men and women. There are 
also buildings for teenage girls 
and older women and for teenage 
boys and older men. Volunteers 
can work at any of these build- 

Belchertown is a school for 
the mentally retarded, not an in- 
stitution for the mentally ill or 
insane. Mental retardation is a 
permanent affliction incurred at 
birth or through accident. 
No Training Needed 

One needs no special training 
to be a Belchertown volunteer — 
just a liking for people and a 

Al Brann '65 and Art LaBlanc '65 are giving Metawampee 
his long awaited bath. This noble bravt^ the legendary spirit of 
the Redmeiv ii shining forth in his true colors once more. 


At least one Student Senator 
will resign tonight at the first 
Senate meeting of the year. Five 
more Student Senators will not 
seek re-election at the completion 
of their terms this October. 
Senators Explain Their Positions 

Vin Delia Penna, '64, will 

desire to make someone happy. 
Since there are so many people 
at Belchertown many volunteers 
are needed in order that each 
building receives some students 
each Saturday, Bf^sidf^s volun- 
teers, drivers are urgently need- 
ed. To be a driver volunteer one 
does not have to work in the 
buildings. Quiet lounges are 
available for studying or reading 
to any student willing to drive 
volunteers to and from the school 
on whatever Saturday they could 
make it. There is a great need 
for such help. 

University volunteers leave 
Skinner Parking Lot at 1:15 
every Saturday afternoon, work 
from 2:00 to 4:00 at Belchertown 
and arrive back on campus by 

Additional information about 
the Belchertown Project is avail- 
able at the Christian AssociKtion 
Office in the Student Union. 

by JOSEPH BRADLEY, News Assignment 
resign his senatorial post mainly 
for academic reasons. Delia Pen- 
na, who is below the 2.0 require- 
ment, also cited what he termed 
"the anti-intellectual attitude" of 
the student body. This, he said, 
was also a reason leading to his 
resignation from the students' 
representative body. 

Delia Penna, who holds the 
Senate post until June of 1962, 
is not affected by the 2.0 require- 

Senator Ray Wilson '64, Van 
Meter, will not seek re-election 
this October. Wilson stated his 
reasons as mainly academic also. 
He said the Senate made con- 
stant demands on his time. 

Work Load in Senate Heavy 

Wilson went on to explain that 
senate Committees, which are 
open to the student body, are 
handled almost entirely by the 
senators. Only one non-senator 
was a member of any Senate 
Committees last year. 

Wilson said, "70 to 80 per cent 
of the time of the Senate was 
taken up with non official Senate 
work such as conferences with 
other senators, constituents, and 
other members of the student 

Wilson declared, "Senate Com- 
mittees are too small and no out- 
siders seem interested in student 
politics.' He suggested that 
Freshmen "join committees for a 
taste of Senate work" before run- 
ning for the Senate. 

"You're obligated for a year", 
Wilson continued. "If you join a 
committee, you cai. explain to the 
committee chairman if the load 
is too heavy, and then drop out." 

He also suggested more rec- 
ognition for committee members. 
Wilson felt that more non Sena- 
tors would join committees if 
there were sufficient recognition 

DonH Forget 


at the 


Student Union Ballroom 

Tomorrow, Thursday, 11:00 A.M. 

10:00 Classes will be dismissed at 10:45 


for their work. 

Senate Not in Difficulty 

The other senators who will 
definitely not seek re-election in 
October are Senators Peter 
Haebler '63, Thomas Fratar '63, 
Andy D'Avanzo '63, and one 
woman senator is seriously con- 
sidering not running. 

All those interviewed felt that 
more student body co-operation 
on Senate committees would ease 
the work load of the Student 

Senate President Pro Tern Tex 
Tacelli said that although the 
Senate was losing several good 
Senators, he believed the Senate 
would not be in any serious dif- 


May Join 
Naval Co. 

U.S. Naval Reserve Rese«rch 
Company 1-3, affiliated with the 
office of Naval Research, is re- 
suming its activity on the UMaat 

The Company affords reser- 
vists the opportunity to main- 
tain and improve their status 
within the Naval Establishment. 
Members of the student body aa 
well as individuals within the 
facuHy and ataff who are mem- 
bers of the Reserve are eligible, 
as are other reservists who live 
in Western Massachusetts. 

This is the twelfth year of the 
unit's uninterrupted service with 
the Navy. 

Meetings are held two or three 
times monthly, on Tuesday eve- 
nings at 7:30 p.m., in Dickinson 
Hall. The next scheduled meet- 
ing is Sept. 26. Interested re- 
servists are cordially invited to 

Inquiries may be addreaaed to 
William D. Scott, Commanding 
Officer, in the Student Union, or 
to Herschel G. Abbott, staff Of- 
ficer, in the Conservation Build- 


The Student Senate will hold 
its budget petitioning meeting in 
the Student Activties Office on 
Thura., Sept. 21, 1961 at 7 p.m. 
Any tax supported organization 
that wishes to make changes in 
its budget must be thero. Thla ia 
the last opportunity for any 


The Message Was Peace 

"But for the patient, in- 
defatigable leadership of 
Dag Hammerskjold, the 
United Nations might not 
exist today. Quietly, shrewd- 
ly, persistently he labored to 
maintain it against heavy 
odds and to enhance its ef- 
fectiveness in a world that 
teeters on the brink of catas- 
trophe ... He began his ten- 
ure at the United Nations 
modestly, the epitome of a 
devoted international civil 
servant. By displaying ab- 
solute neutrality and fair- 
ness, by showing absolute 
discretion in keeping confi- 
dences, he gained the trust 
of all parties and built up 
his role as peaceful arbiter 

"There could be no better 
tribute to him than to bring 
his body back in state and 
bury it in United Nations 
territory under a fitting 
raonument to remind all men 
of the values for which he 
lived and died" — New York 

"If intellect and patience 
alone could have solved the 
world's problems. Dag Ham- 
merskjold's eight years at 
the U.N. might have brought 
the nations closer to lasting 
peace than they seem today. 
The U.N., quite literally, 
was his life. 

'^Although few outsiders 
knew him when he succeeded 
Trygve Lie as Secretary- 
General, his labors over the 

years brought Hammer- 
skjold international re- 
known and ouide his name 
respected throughout the 
world. He met and mastered 
more than one crisis work- 
ing, for the most part, si- 
lently and circumspectly in 
accordance with his concept 
of 'quiet diplomacy.' 

"Perhaps the best measure 
of the admiration in which 
he was held, here no less 
than elsewhere, was the 
open shock expressed by 
people on the streets of New 
York yesterday — people for 
whom 'Dag' personified the 
U.N. and who instinctively 
knew this rather aloof intel- 
lectual diplomat as a friend." 
— Netv York Herald Tribune 

A Novel of the Presidency 

By early morning, the long rain had ended, and the Potomac lunged swollen and clumsy through 
a wide channel. Its roar had changed to a sullen, soft murmuring, and yet to Malcolm Christiansen it 
carried the undertones of danger. A morning mist steamed over the river, and crows flapped in anxious 
search of food among the tangled vines and sycamores. 

Malcolm Christiansen walked its still-wet towpath, his heels leaving marks in the soft earth. As 
he walked, he turned his face slightly upward to feel the glow of the early sun and breathe the sweet- 
ness of the air after the storm. 

He stopped to watch a flock of ducks as they waddled toward him — like a delegation of fat bakers, 
he decided. They stared at each other; the ducks curious yet greedy — they plainly hoped for crusts of 
bread; he with pure enjoyment. 

He was aware at this moment of the impermanence of his joy. The awareness crossed his mind like 
a searchlight scanning the dark midnight sky. It was as if only here, 
in the privacy of early morning on his daily walks, was he inviolate 
and safe. Elsewhere, the muscles tensed, the heart beat more rapidly, 
the nostrils smelled the stench of man's dung, the ears heard shrieks 
and groans and obscene laughter. He pushed aside this truth with 
sudden passion. Forcing his attention to the ducks, he saw them again 
as absurd and comic creatures. He smiled happily, "Crazy, dumb 
ducks," he said aloud. 


To the Editor: 

On Monday, September 18, the human race lost the one member 
it could least afford to lose, Dag Hammerskjold. 

The Secretary-General of the United Nations was undoubtedly 
more than once the sole reason the int:mational organization sur- 
vived mean and greedy assaults against Its authority, and he well 
may have prevented, single-handedly, and on more than one occa- 
sion, a nuclear horror that would have meant the end of civilization 
as we know it, if not life itself. It is all the more tragic that he should 
be lost at this time, when the U.N. finds itself in perhaps its most 
difficult situation, and that his life should end while on a gallant mis- 
»ion to rescue the U.N. and at the same time, bring peace to one of 
the earth's most volatile areas. 

These are terrifying times. Times when responsible men the 
world over are fearful of the mushroom clouds of doom. Times when 
the power of global annihilation is in the hands of several men who 
find themselves at odds on the fate of man, and when that power is 
spreading. Times when the conflicts between these men, and the so- 
cieties they lead, are reaching the point of no return. Times when a 
16-year old girl writes a moving letter to The New York Timeg 
pleading with these men to spare "a world I have just begun to touch, 
and hear, and see." 

Dag Hammerskjold's death decreases immeasurably the chances 
we have of saving our world. There seems to be no one in the United 
Nations on whom the major powers can agree, much less anyone with 
the shrewdness, fearlessness, and dedication to peace that was Ham- 
merskjold. As it is, Russia demands the secretariate be commanded, 
or really, rendered useless by a three-man committee. She, or even 
France, who has opposed the U.N.'s role in Africa, can prevent the 
selection of a successor. 

Thus the death of one human being becomes much more than the 
loss of a great man — it becomes the possibility of the beginning of 
the end: the end of the United Nations, the end of world order, the 
end of our fragile "peace," the end of everything. The Secretary-Gen- 
eral's death is an event so frightening that our only hope seems to be 
that it will scare all men of power into a miraculous sense of re- 
sponsibility, so that human history won't be brought to a horrible 

If there are history books in the decades, or even centuries, to 
come, they will pay fitting homage to this man who helped make it 

Gary Holten 

His three companions, serious young men in dark suits, smiled 
as one, Malcolm Christiansen knew their thoughts. In their place he 
would have felt the same. Thank God he's in a good mood, they were 
thinking. Not like Thank God I didn't miss the bus, or Thank God I 
put the windows down before the rain. Real Thank God. 

Everyone knew that Malcolm Christiansen was as nice a man as 
you'd want if he was in a sweet humor. But you never knew what 
he was going to be from one minute to the next. If you worked for 
him and he went into a black mood, you went into it with him. He 
could do that to you. He could break down the door of your own pri- 
vate self and overpower you with his feelings. If he was happy, C 

you were gay. But if he was down in the mouth, you were sore at the 
world and you couldn't fight it. 

He was the President of the United States . . . 

There are jobs that give a man or a woman an extra two feet of 
height. Take a nun. You see her, and you begin to feel the holiness 
clear to your fingertips, and sometimes you resent the fact that they 
have it and you don't. Or a Marine color guard. You straighten up 
and waves of patriotism go up and down your spine. The President, 
he's just a few steps down the throne from the Big Guy himself. It 
doesn't make any difference what he Is personally or whether you 
agree with him, he's still Number One. Maybe they don't think that 
way in England or Italy or Zanzibar, but when we put a fellow in 
the White House right off he loses the wart on his nose and a little 
halo starts playing around the bald spot in the back of his head. 
From: Coffin, Tristram, Not to the Swift, (New York. 1961) pp.7-8. 

cJhe K^mohalos 


by paul theroux '63 


my UMass sweatshirt) and was starving him to 
death until I found that his diet was the same as 
On the advisement of the editorial staff of the '"ine — beans. So I slipped a few into his jar and we 
Collegian I decided to devote my first column to had supper together often. As a friend remarked, 
what I did last summer. Of course, this could only "• • • o"ly » madman would keep a cockroach!" but 
be the ramblings to a pre-pubescent schoolgirl re- ^ ^^^ relate to a cockroach much easier than a dog, 
lating a trip to the Bronx Zoo or the Fun House — Somehow I can't picture myself saying, "On King! 
but in the course of reading you will find that this Up, big boy!" Then grunting in chorus with the 
analysis is not far from true. Sure, I'm male and "lutt. 
post adolescent; however, you'll find that my sum- 
mer was populated by characters which would not 

be foreign to any zoo or Fun House. 
I went to Puerto Rico, 

The cockroach lived well until I strangled him in 
a drunken stupor late one night. 

At First Glance . , . 

With the tragic death of Dag Hammerskjold, we felt few peo- 
ple were as qualified to pay tribute as those who watched his 
neutrality from their offices just blocks from the U,N, — New 
York's Times and Herald Tribune. , . . Paul Theroux his summer 
affair with a cockroach in Puerto Rico in The Omphalos ... We 
also catch a quick look at Tristram Coffin's inspiring fiction on the 

Ollfr iflaBBart|UHrtta (EalUgian 

Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

News Editor: Make>Up 

Photography Editor 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley '64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

The Editorial Staff only knew half of it; that's 
the half I'll tell. 

The fertility rate in Puerto Rico is astronomical. 
Puerto Rican women are among the most fecund in 
the world (ask any social worker in New York). I 
read a sur\'ey of the habits of the jibaros, the real 
honest-to-god natives that look like lemurs; the edi- 
Last May in a state that can only be referred to tor said that the men bragged of siring fifty and 
as derangement I got a job on a ship bound for the a hundred children. Whether this is symptomatic of 
lesser Antilles. So you don't know where the Lesser satyriasis or fecundity is a debatable point, I im- 
Antilles are? Neither do I, even now, because I only agine. 
got as far as the Greater Antilles — the prickly t.j. ., 

heat capital of The Tropic of Cancer, r could tell you , ^ ^'''f '" V^^ J*'^ ''^"^ <^»«^"«* ^^ ^an Juan, When 
about a ship strike and an ulcer attack and poverty ] ^^"^ ^^f landlady about renting the place and told 
and chthonian^s and black great-dugged women; but ^ow much I had to spend she took me to the roof of 
it's the other detail you want, I know. J'^^ ^'^^ ^^"'"^ b"'»d»"fi^ «"<* Po>nted to a little cement 

hut. There was no stove, no refrigerator, no fumi- 
If you've ever seen a movie of Borneo or Suma- ture except a moist, scabrous bed and a privy se- 
tra or Madagascar starring John Wayne — and the creted in the comer containing a chipped sink 
whole cast is constantly tossing off shots of rum in (propped by a mossy board) and a shower pipe that 
open air bars with a fan moving at one r.p.m. and spewed a dark, viscous liquid, I retched, 
there's flypaper crammed with dead insects dangling ,.., . . . . ^. ...... ... 

in front of the camera, and an old lady weeping way ,. ^obuddy botherrr you heer," .he said wiping 

down the end of the bar and dirty pictures and ob- **";* Zu 7* .^ „ u . , 

scenities all over the walls and a native barkeep who ^^^ ' " "^ ^ ^*** "*"'' *»»^« * '*>* •' ">*•«« 

has narrow piggy eyes and knows everything that's and quiet and sun and monsoon and disease from 
going on; and outside, the naked kiddies are romp- that rotting fruit over there; yeah, nobody bother 
ing in the gutter smells under a large Coca-Cola me here, by God! I bet I could fix up . . . how 
sign (in Swahili) and the stucco walls are all much?" 
cracked and lousy looking — then I won't have to 

describe Puerto Rico to you. 

It*s a zoo of the mobile flatulence of turistas: 
really horrible these off-season babes — pocked with 
acne, puffy ( fubsy, fleshy and all in the "... soft 
bloom of pthisis." One can only view the tourists 

*'Fotty buck wid da bed.** 

"Forty dollars r** 

"Yah, wid da bed . . . widout da bed terty figh.' 

So you see that living is cheap on this isle. Sure, 

Ent«r«<i as second class matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weekly durinR the academic year, except during venation and examination 
periods: twice a week the woek following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a iMlidar falls within the week. Accepted for mailins under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 19S4. 

Subscription price «4.00 per year; 12.60 per semester 

V ti A I . J ^ .. , « Student Union. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. Mass. 
Member— Associated Collefiate Press; Intercollegiate Press 

"•^"•••^ Sun., Tuss., Thars.— 4.00 p.m 

with whatsontelevisionnextweek emotions. Any thing the Chamber of Commerce overdoes the place A 

else would be insanity. teensy-weensy bit by calling it the "Hope Diamond 

A«j . I M i- J J L XI ^ of the Hesperides," but the people are real people. 

And insects! My God, spiders, beetles, ant*. ^now what I mean. Heironymous Bosch is the 

crawling, flying swimming at me from a million di- l^,^ p^j^^er I know that could drirmjuTtJcel.Se 

recuons^ Cockroaches in phalanxes of twenty and „.,j^es. that is. Norman Rockwell wouTd 

thirty. Enough to keep a whole lecture section of ^^^j. ^j^g tourisU. 

go into fits 

So as we bid a fond farewell to la isU eneanta 

Ent. 26 students busy for their whole college career 

(of course, they would be given rest periods occa- . t, ^ .• •• w^. 

...... . . »n<» Eastern Airlines Flight 831 aim^aHb awav f«r»T« 

sionally which they would spend in that section of *:„. thousand arm. wlT . .K 

fK« H«f k li * r * 1 w . V . , *"®"®*"'^ •""« waving coconuU and lottery 

the Hatch reserved for Entomology Majors), I tickeU, we uncork our fifth of Bacardi ($1.79 a 

caught a cockroach in a jar once (he was making oflT fifth), settle back in the seat, and ring for the 

with a pair of my sneakers and had already put on stewardess. 


Open To 

Applications for Danforth 
Graduate Fellowships worth up 
to 112,000 are now being re- 
ceived, Dr. John Conlon, Chair- 
man of the Management Depart- 
ment, announced today. 

The fellowships, offered by the 
Danforth Foundation of St. 
Louis, Missouri, are open to male 

Graduate Fellowships 
Male Seniors, Grads 

college seniors or recent grad- 
uates preparing for a career of 
teaching, counseling, or adminis- 
trative work at the college level. 
Applicants may be planning to 
major in any field at the Ameri- 
can graduate school of their 
choice, but should not have al- 
ready undertaken graduate work. 

(AiMar of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf, 
LoveB of DobU Uillit", etc.) 


'The Many 


With this instEillment I begin my eighth year of writing columns 
for the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, as fine a bunch of men 
as you would meet in a month of Sundays— loyal, true, robust, 
windswept, forthright, tattooed— in short, precisely the kind 
of men you would expect them to be if you were familiar with 
the cigarettes they make— and I hope you are— for Marlboro, 
like its makers, is loyal, true, robust, windswept, forthright, 

There is, however, one important difference between Marl- 
boro and its makers. Marlboro has a filter and the makers do 
not— except of course for Windswept T. Sigafoos, Vice President 
in charge of Media Research. Mr. Sigafoos does have a filter. 
I don't mean that Mr. Sigafoos personally has a filter. What I 
mean is that he has a filter in his swimming pool at his home in 
Fairbanks, Alaska. You might think that Fairbanks is rather 
an odd place for Mr. Sigafoos to live, being such a long distance 


from the Marlboro home office in New York City. But it should 
be pointed out that Mr. Sigafoos is not required to be at work 
until 10 A.M. 

But I digress. This column, I say, will take up questions of 
burning interest to the academic world— like "Should French 
conversation classes be conducted in English?" and "Should 
students be allowed to attend first hour classes in pajamas and 
robes?" and "Can a student of 18 find happiness with an eco- 
nomics professor of 90?" 

Because many of you are new to college, especially freshmen, 
perhaps it would be well in this opening column to start with 
campus fundamentals. What, for example, does "Alma Mater" 
mean? Well, sir, "Alma Mater" is Latin for "send money". 

What does "Dean" mean? Well, sir, "Dean" is Latin for 
"don't get caught". 

What does "dormitory" mean? Well, sir, "dormitory" is 
Latin for "bed of pain". 

Next, let us discuss student-teacher relationships. In collpge 
the keynote of the relationship between student and teacher is 
informality. When you meet a teacher on campus, you need 
not salute. Simply tug your forelock. If you are bald and have 
no forelock, a low curtsey will suffice. In no circumstances 
should you polish a teacher's car or sponge and press his suit. 
It is, however, permissible to worm his dog. 

With the President of the University, of course, your relation- 
ship will be a bit more formal. When you encounter the Presi- 
dent, fling yourself prone on the sidewalk and sing loudly: 

'*Prexy w tnse 
Prexy is true 
Prcxy has eyes 
Of Lake Louise blue." 

As you can see, the President of the University is called 
"Prexy". Similarly, Deans arc called "Dixie". Professors are 
called "Proxie". Housemothers are called "Hoxie Moxie". 
Studente are called "Amoebae". 

t) IMI M«i RhulmBO 
• • • 

ThU unceruored, free-wheeling column will be brought to 
Wou throughout the school year by the makers of Marlboro 
und Marlboro's partner in pleasure, the new, unaltered, 
king-siie Philip Morri» Commander. If unfiltered cigarettes 
ure your choic; try a Commander. You'll be welcome aboard. 

Approximately 100 fellowships 
will be awarded to candidates 
from acred ited colleges and uni- 
versities in the United States. 
Nominees will be judged on intel- 
lectual promise and personality, 
integrity, genuine interest in 
religion, and potential for effec- 
tive college teaching. 

Winners will be eligible for up 
to four years of financial as- 
sistance, with an annual maxi- 
mum of $1,500 for single men 
and $2,000 (as well as $500 per 
child) for married men, plus tui- 
tion and fees. Students without 
financial needs also are invited to 

In addition to the annual 
stipend, winners will be guests 
of the Foundation at an annual 
educational conference held on 
the shores of Lake Michigan. 
Leading scholars are brought to 
the conference for lectures, semi- 
nars, and personal contact with 
the Fellows. 

Danforth Graduate Fellowships 
are unique in that they may be 
held for life, with certain bene- 
fits after completition of grrad- 
uate work, such as financial as- 
sistance to attend educational 
conferences and stipends to pur- 
chase books a«d periodicals dur- 
ing the first three years of teach- 

Students may hold a Danforth 
Fellowship concurrently with 
other appointments, such as 
Rhodes, Woodrow Wilson, Ful- 
bright, and National Science 
Foundation. Winners will become 
Danforth Fellows without stipend 
until these other awards lapse. 

Further information concern- 
ing the program may be obtained 
in room 227, Draper Hall, from 
Dr. Conlon who may nominate up 
to three candidates. Nominations 
must be submitted to the Founda- 
tion by November 1. 

The Danforth Foundation, one 
of the nation's 10 largest educa- 
tional Foundation, was founded in 
1927 by the late William H. Dan- 
forth, St. Louis businessman and 
philanthropist. The Foundation's 
primary aim is to strengthen and 
enrich higher education in Ameri- 

Christian Group 
Tf» Hold Frosh 
Picnic Saturday 

Intervarsity Christian Fellow- 
ship will begin its season of ac- 
tivities with an introductory pic- 
nic for all freshmen and inter- 
ested upperclassmen which will 
be held this Saturday, September 
23, at Groff Park between the 
hours of 3:00 and 8:00. 

The program will include 
games, food, and songs, and there 
will be an explanation of the 
purposes of Intervarsity which 
is basically a Christ-centered or- 
ganization of students who be- 
lieve in the relevance of scripture 
and who are convinced that God 
speaks today through it. There- 
fore, the emphasis of the group 
is toward Bible study and fellow- 
ship with this living Lord, and 
all interested are cordially in- 
vited to find out more about the 
group at the picnic. 

All girls interested in attend- 
ing are requested to get in touch 
with Terry Freni at 222 Arnold 
House (AL 3-9111) between the 
hours of 8:00 and 11:00 while 
the boys are requested to contact 
Al Norton in 206 Grecnough 
House (AL 3-9160) between eight 
and eleven. Rides will be pro- 
vided to all in need from the 

Revelers Tapped — The Hatch was' the scene of the tapping 
of new Revelers Mike Feldman, '62, and Paul Sibley, 62. 



A smoker will be held Mon. 
Sept. 25, from 7-10 p.m. in the 
Bristol Room of the S.U. Rep- 
resentatives of the AIEE-IRE, 
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, 
the Engeering Journal, the En- 
gineers Council, and the E. E. 
faculty will be present. Re- 
freshments will be served. All 
EE's are urged to attend. 


There will be an organizational 
meeting Wed. Sept. 27, at 8 
p.m. in the Worcester Room of 
the S.U. This meeting will be 
very important for new mem- 
bers. There will be movies at 
the meeting. Refreshments will 
be served. 


Those men and women (includ- 
ing faculty members) interest- 
ed in forming a Fencing Club 
to provide opportunities both 
for beginning and advanced in- 
struction, and for formal and 
informal competition, please 
sign up with Mr. Shelnutt at 

the S.U. office. Room 226 in the 
S.U. Building. 

There will be a meeting for all 
Varsity and Freshmen Gym- 
nastics candidates Thurs. Sept. 
21, at 4:30 p.m. in Room 1 at 
the Cage. 


A picnic will be held at Groff 
Park, Sat. Sept. 23, 3-8 p.m. 
Rides will leave from maine en- 
trance of the S.U. 

There will be an important 
meeting Thurs. Sept. 21, at 7 
p.m. in the Plymouth Room of 
the S.U. All present members 
are urged to attend and new 
members will be welcomed. 


There will be a meeting Thurs. 
Sept. 21, in the Program office 
of the S.U. All of last year's 
members are urged to attend 
and bring along with them any 
interested students, preferably 
freshmen and sophomores. 


1K4 Miim^ 




..TWe FA6ULTr--. 

Mf6 6FCf:rTARY... 

main entrance of the Student five cents is requested to defrmy 
Union, and a charge of thirty- expenses. 


Virus Hits Redmen Grid Squad 
As Maine Opener Draws Near 

{Reprinted from Hampshire Ga- 

Virus and dysentery — definite- 
ly not on the schedule — have 
dealt sharp blows to the Mas- 
sachusetts, New Hampshire and 
Holy Cross football squads. 

With the season's opener at 
Maine only four days away, Mas- 
sachusetts reported Tuesday that 
oveh half the team has been hit 
b ythe bugs since the Saturday 
scrimmage against Springfield. 
At least 19 players have been 

Coach Vic Fusia particularly 
misses starting quarterback John 
McCormick, placekicking special- 
ist John Bamberry and halfback 
Loren Flagg, all confined to the 
infirmary with temperatures. 

"I doubt that I'll have the en- 
tire squad together for one prac- 
tice session this week," moaned 
Fusia. His defending Co-champ- 
ions open their Yankee Confer- 
ence defense this Saturday at 

New Hampshire, opening at 
home against American Interna- 
tional College Saturday, has had 
as many as six players in the in- 
firmary at a time with the virus. 

Spectacular halfback Dick Mez- 
quita, elected co-captain Monday 
along with Bo Dickson, has been 
weakened by his bout with the 

Senior Fullback Kevin Malone 
and junior end Gene Corbett went 


There will be a meeting of 
tKe Varisty Rifle Team and 
any students interested in 
joining the team on Monday, 
September 25 at 6:30 on the 
rifle range. 


MAN RELAXED ... a man selects a hand- 
soma sweater as ha would a companion 
to share his most enjoyed moments... 
relaxing... or actively engaged In his 
favorite pastime. Created by our fina 
designer. John Norman, who himself 
makes a study of the art in 'moments of 

Hit by Virus 

to the infirmary with the virus 
at Holy Cross. However, the 
Crusaders don't open their sched- 
ule until a week from Saturday 
against Villanova. 

A.I.C. Coach Gay Salvucci says 
four sophomores — guard Jo 

Tavarese, tackle Walt McCarthy, 
end Ron Cournoyer and halfback 
Pete Schindler — probably will 
start against New Hampshire. 
(Schindler, by the way, was a big 
prospect at UMass until he trans- 
ferred to A.I.C.) 

Boston College head coach 
Ernie Hefferle, who sends his 
Eagles against Cincinnati at the 
Heights Saturday, (Cincinnati is 
led by ex-UMass Head Coach 
Chuck Studley) heard this report 
from the scouts on the Bearcats 
who beat Dayton 16-12 last week: 

"The line is big, mobile, two 
deep and tough." Cincinnati held 
Dayton to minus nine yards on 
the ground, gained 263 rushing 

Neighboring Amherst, a vet- 
eran club with great promise, 
rushed the ball for 158 yards and 
passed for 229 more in the 24-8 
scrimmage margin over Worces- 
ter Tech. Steve Van Nort carried 
the ball over twice for touch- 
downs during that scrimmage. 

Former Mass Head Coach 
O'Rourke WUl Run Contest 

Charlie O'Rourke, former foot- 
ball coach at the University of 

Massachusetts, has been named 
director of competition for the 
Amherst Punt, Pass and Kick 
program, to be held October 14 
at Amherst at a site yet to be 

Announcement of the appoint- 
ment of O'Rourke, one time Ail- 
American, was made by Edward 
T. Mraz, president of Mraz Ford, 
local sponsor of the competition. 
Mraz also announced that judges 
for the new competitive event 
for boys aged six through 10 will 
be announced soon. 

In the competition, boys will 
be judged on the distance and ac- 
curacy of their passing, punting 
and place-kicking. Top winners, 
one from each age group, will re- 
ceive football uniforms and may 
have the opportunity to compete 
in the national eliminations, de- 
pending upon their scores. 

Scores of the top winners in 
the Amherst competition will be 
compared with scores of other 
winners in this area, and the best 
five youthful football specialists 
will pass punt and kick for na- 
tional honors at a home game of 
the New York Giants in Novem- 




The Yankee Conference is com- 
prised of the six New England 
land grant state universities for 
the purpose of developing inter- 
school athletic rivalry and friend- 
ly relations among the schools. 
Confen^nre members compete in 
football, ba.sketball, baseball, 
cross country, rifle, track, tennis 
and golf. It is hoped that hockey 
will be added in the near future. 

The Bean Pot, symbol of the 
Conference championship in foot- 
ball, has been in competition for 
fourteen years and last season 
was the first time that Massachu- 

setts has had the trophy on cam- 
pus as a result of tying Connec- 
ticut for the Conference Crown. 
Coach Fusia, in his first year at 
the Redmen helm, is hoping that 
the team can retain that coveted 

The Redmen will meet their 
first YanCon rival of the season 
^'hen they meet UMaine at 
Orono, Saturday. Those of you 
who can make it, let's go. Those 
who can't, don't forget Jim Tre- 
lease and the WMUA crew who 
will bring the game to you. 

WMUA Sports Crew WiU 
Bring Maine-Redmen Clash 
To UMass Campus Saturday 

Facing the most intensive foot- 
ball schedule in UMass history, 
WMUA's sports crew, headed by 
Jim Trelease '63, drives north to 
Orono, Maine, Friday for the 
second successive year. 

With hours of preparation be- 
hind them, the four man crew 
will hit the air waves at 1:15 
with "Locker Room Warm-up" 
(an interivew show with Fusia as 
their first guest) and follow this 
with the play-by-play over 91.1 
F.M. By then, Trelease and his 
coadjutor, Howie Wainstein, will 
have drawn-up numeral and per- 
sonel charts for each team, me- 
morized backfield and end posi- 
tions and their numbers, set up 
statistic sheets, and assimilated 
as many player anecdotes as the 
Maine morning papers can afford. 

The other half of the broad- 
casting crew is composed of 
speech major Barry Brooks and 
that most indespensable portion 
of the team — spotter Tim Nevils 
— wihout whom Trelease admits, 
"I might as well broadcast blind- 
folded." Checking lines, establish- 
ing contact with the Engineering 
building studios, and "riding" 

mike occupy most of the time for 
former "Crazy Rhythms" host 

Jim Trelease, an English nia« 
jor, began his play-by-play career 
whilr* a high school junior as a 
finalist in the Red Sox sports- 
casting contest. Taking time out 
from his Collegian editorial 
chores, Jim can still quite vi* 
vidly remember his biggest air 
"slips": excitedly announcing 
"Maine's Manch Wheeler crossing 
the 55 yard line" and speculating 
that "two more Yankee Confer- 
ence wins will enable Matt 
Zunic's Redmen to go to the 
NAACP tourney at Madison 
Square Garden." 

"H.J." Wainstein, handles the 
color and half-time show with 
spot play-by-play. The Phi Sigma 
Kappa junior recapitulates touch- 
down marches, points out game 
strategy, and shares the statis- 
tics with "Brooksie." 

Operating with a $1200 budget, 
WMUA's sports department pro- 
vides the University and the sur- 
rounding 20 miles with the most 
comprehensive football and bask- 
etball coverage within the Yan- 
kee Conference. 

(JM Tribe Is Up Against 
Job Of Equaling '60 Slate 

Last season produced the best 
overall football record at the 
University of Massachusetts in 
twenty eight years and a share 
of the Yankee Conference Crown 

for the first time in history which 
means that new head coach Vic 
Fusia and his staff will have a 
Herculean task to show an im- 
provement. Furthermore this 
year's schedule is a bit tougher 
than last fall's nine-game slate, 
but don't make the mistake of 
selling this year's Redmen eleven 

The new staff has been work- 
ing overtime trying to get ac- 
quainted with the squad personel 
and although there are seventeen 
lettermen returning for a nucleus 
this fall, several chronic injuries 
and a lack of depth at two or 
three positions appear to be 
creating crucial problems before 
a game is played. 

The end position appears to be 
one of the deepest at the moment 
with three lettermen Paul Maje- 
ski, Ed Forbush adn Dave Har- 
rington being supported by two 
promising sophomores Roger De- 
Minico and Roger Cavanaugh. 
Majeski was the squad's leading 
receiver a year ago and probably 
the outstanding lineman on the 
squao. Harrington is improving 
continually and Forbush looks 
ready for his best season. 

At the tackles Bob Foote and 
Tom Drophy appear to be the 
starters with two sophomores, 
Don Hagberg and Paul Graham 
ready to spell them very ade- 
quately. Brophy lettered at guard 
last fall but his moving to tackle 
should strengthen that slot. 

Dick Eger, John Kozaka and 
Wayne Morgan have all lettered 
at Guard and Tom Kirby who let- 
tered at center last fall as a 
sophomore should see plenty of 
service at one of the guards this 
fall. Sam Slick and Bob Tedoldi 
are the best of the sophs at 
guard and could be valuable once 
they have 6ome game experience 
under their belts. 

Lettermen Matt Collins and 
Vince Caputo along with sopho- 
mores Bruce Jordan head the 
center talent and on the whole 
this position should be as strong 
as it was last year. Collins had 
a very fine year as a sophomore 
and Caputo has lettered for two 
years as a pivot man. 

Co-captain John McCormick 
will be playing his third year at 
quarterback and for the first time 
will not be splitting the duty with 
John Conway who graduated last 

Len LaBella will have to spell 
McCormick when he needs a 
breather with Pete Sullivan and 
Al Hedlund battling for the third 
string slot. 

At the halfbacks four letter- 
men, are returning. Sam Lussier, 
Ken Kezer, Mike Salem and Jim 
Hickman will provide a pretty 
fair nucleus. In addition sopho- 
more Freddy Lewis is being 
groomed for a starting berth and 
the former Springfield Tech 
standout could be the big man in 
the Redmen offense this fall. 

Sophomore Ken Palm and jun- 
ior Art Perdigao are battling it 
out for the fullback position 
where there are no lettermen re- 
turning. Scrappy Dick Warren 
could help at this position before 
the season progresses too far. 

All in all it appears as though 
barring any major personnel 
losses this year's squad should be 
about as strong as last season's 
eleevn. However, with the sched- 
ule toughened up a bit it is go- 
ing to take plenty of hard work 
and more than the usual share of 
good breaks if the team is to do 
as well overall as it did twelve 
months ago. 

Getting Around to It 
NEW YORK (UPI)— The Ivy 
League helped pioneer college 
football back in the handle-bar 
mustache era, yet it wasn't or- 
ganized as an ofllcial conference 
until 1956. All statistical records 
date from the beginning of that 


Fine Coaching Staff Is Basis of UMass Hopes 

Experience, Skill of Helmsmen 
Has Squad In Prime Condition 

Line Coach 

Chet Gladchuck is a native of 
Bridgeport, Conn., where he 
learned his football at Harding 
High School and won all sectional 
honors at center. From Harding 
big Chet went on to win fame un- 
der Gil Dobie and Frank Leahy 
at Boston College. 

On the Heights, Chet won All- 
America honors in 1940 and was 
selected to the All Time Sugar 
Bowl Team on January 1, 1941. 
He is also a member of the All 
Time Cotton Bowl Team for his 
exploits in Dallas against Clem- 
son on January 1, 1940. The 
Eagles defeated Tennessee in the 
Sugar Bowl, but lost to Clemson 
in the Cotton Bowl. 

Following four successful years 
at Boston College, Chet moved on 
to play professional football with 
the New York Giants and was an 
All-Professional Center for two 
straight years. 

In 1950, Chet returned to his 
home town and became the first 
football coach in the history of 
the University of Bridgeport. 

But in 1951 he was lured into 
Canada for one more fling at 
football and became player-line 
coach of the Montreal Alouettes. 
The Alouettes won their division 

At the University, Chet also 
coaches the varsity and frosh 
golf teams. 

The Gladchuks make their 
home in Amherst with their five 

end Coach 

A native of Pittsburgh, Pa., 
Coach Fred Glatz is beginning 
his second year as a Massachu- 
setts football coach. Fred attend- 
ed the University of Pittsburgh 
and won letters during his junior 
and senior years as an end. He 
received his B.S. degree in 1956 
after majoring in health and phy- 
sical education with a minor in 

After graduation Coach Glatz 
played with the Pittsburgh Steel- 
ers for a year before entering the 
service. While stationed at Ft. 
Banning, Georgia, he was a 
standout performer in football, 
basketball and baseball and also 
assisted with the coaching chores 
in football. 

After his discharge from the 
service Fred returned to Pitts- 
burgh to work on his masters' 
degree and was also a member 
of the football staff where he 
coached the freshman squad and 
also handled the varsity punters. 
In 1959 he ser\'ed as end coach 
on the Massachusetts staff under 
Coach Charlie O'Rourke and last 
year he was end coach at Boston 

Coach Glatz and his wife Joan 
along with their eighteen month 
old daughter reside in Amherst. 

UMass mentor, Vic Fusia, had 
this comment when Fred joined 
his staff; "Fred Glatz has made a 
fine impression on me with his 
enthusiasm and dedication to the 
football coaching profession. I 
feel very elated that he will be a 
member of my staff for the com- 
ing year." 






The Northern Lights 


Admittiofi 50^ 7:30 P.M. to 11:30 P.M. 

LEARN TO FLY .^^^^??Jj'?r 

~ ■ Inquira Room 202 R.O.T.C 

3.80 per lesson 


BIdg., Mon. I Wed. 2-4 p.m. 

or call Fred Daher, AL 3-7447 

The nineteenth head coach in 
the University of Massachusetts 
seventy-eight year begins his 
first year at the helm of the Red- 
men football regime. 

A native of Pittsburgh, Coach 
Vic Fusia attended Wilkinsburg 
(Pa.) High School and Mt. St. 
Michael's High School (Bronix 
New York). He graduated from 
Manhattan College in 1933 with 
a B.S. degree and as an under- 
graduate was an outstanding tail- 
back for the Jaspers. 

Following his graduation from 
Manhattan Fusia taught for a 
year at Bernard School for Boys 
in New York before entering the 
U.S. Navy. He served in the Paci- 
fic for two years with the 7th 
Fleet Force and was discharged 
in 1946 with the rank of Lieu- 
tenant Junior Grade. 

Fusia coached at Rankin (Pa.) 
High School in 1946 and 1947 
where he lost but two league 
games in two years. He then 
moved to Indiana (Pa.) High 
School and climaxed three very 
successful seasons with an un- 
defeated team in 1950. In 1951 
he began a four year stay at 
Brown University on the staff of 
Alva Kelley where he served as 
backfield coach. 

In 1955 Coach Fusia moved to 
the University of Pittsburgh to 
serve as backfield coach and 
first assistant to head coach 
John Michelosen. 

During the past six years the 
Panthers have been rated as one 
of the top independent college 
elevens in the country with Fusia 
being accorded much of the cred- 
it for the team's success with his 
offensive strategy. 

CJoach Fusia and his staff have 
been working diligently for weeks 
with a capable group of men and 
all are optimistic as to the sea- 
son's outcome. 


Asst. Back Coach 

Don "Red" Johnson, former 
co-captain of the 1955 Redmen 
and three 'year halfback star, is 
serving his third year as a mem- 
ber of the varsity grid staif. 

Johnson was the sparkplug of 
the Redmen from 1953-1955 as a 
hard running halfback and in his 
final year was chosen co-captain 
of the club. After graduation he 
remained at UMass to obtain his 
Master's degree in Ekiucation and 
only recently returned from a 
tour of duty with the Army. 

Red was also a stellar lacrosse 
performer while an undergrad- 
uate at UMass and was an out- 
standing football player in his 
high school days at Fitchburg 
High. He is married and resides 
in Amherst. 

Head Coach 

Ted Schmitt 

A former University of Pitts- 
burgh lineman. Coach Ted 
Schmitt is starting his first year 
on the Redmen staff following an 
eleven year tenure as Harvard 
line coach. A graduate of the 
class of '38 at Pittsburgh he 
played during one of the greatest 
areas in Panther grid history and 

was a member of the 1937 team 
which is generally regarded as 
Pitt's greatest. 

Following his g'raduation he 
played with the Philadelphia 
Eagles for three seasons, and 
simultaneously started his coach- 
ing career at St. Joseph's Prep 
in Philadelphia. 

In 1941 he went to Sharon, Pa. 
High School as head coach of 
football, and except for three 
years of Navy service, he was 
there until 1948 when he joined 
the staff of his alma mater. A 
native of Pittsburgh he attended 
Carrick High School and is noted 
for being a very thorough work- 
er who is most conscious of the 
smallest details. 

Ted and his wife Mary and 
their three children, Larry, Tim 
and Mary Kay reside in Amherst. 

Jack Delaney 

A former University of Cin- 
cinnati backfield standard during 
the Sid Gillman era in the early 
fifties. Jack Delaney begins his 
first year on the UMass coaching 
staff after a seven year hitch at 
his alma mater where he served 
for two years as freshman coach 
and then five seasons as offensive 
backfield coach. 

A native of Columbus, Ohio, 
Coach Delaney attracted atten- 
tion while performing on the 
basketball, football, and baseball 
teams of Columbus Aquinas High 
School. After an eighteen month 
tour of duty in the Army, he en- 
tered Cincinnati and soon was a 
standout on the gridiron and on 
the baseball diamond. In 1952, 
his senior year, Delaney averaged 
almost eight yards per carry 
while the Bearcats were winning 
eight games while losing one and 
tying one. The following spring 
he captained the baseball squad. 

Jack, his wife Jackie, and their 
three children are residing in 



J > 

Line Coach 

Back Coach 


Registrar Issues Honors List For Last Semester 

At th« bcffinning of moM 
MTOMUr tb« Rttittrar poiU 
• lUt of tboM atudtnta who 
during the prtvious MmttUr 
Biftd* » grade point avarag* 
d 1.0 or bightr. ThrM 
groups ar* rtcognisad at 
follow! I 

First Honors 
8.8 or higbtr 

Booond Honors 

8.4 to 8.7 Insluiivs 

Third Honors 
8.0 to 8.8 inclusivs 

Ths following Honor* List 
Is for tbs classss of 1961, 
1968. 1968. 1964 and 1966 
as of June 6. 1961. 

Groap I Avsrags of 8.8 

sr Highsr 

Class of 1961 

Judith M. Allen 
Janet P. Balboni 
Marilyn Bsnnett 
Roberta L. Bernitein 
Sondra J. Geoff Hon 
Francis A. DeGrenier 
J. T. Finnell. Jr. 
Joan L. Hebcrt 
Borden E. Howland 
Carol R. Jones 
Deborah J. Klnne 
Caroline Knight 
Carol P. Kosik 
Karnig Kurkjian, Jr. 
Herbert C. Labb 
Richard J. Landry 
Susan A. Rose 
Conitance M. Ledger 
Brenda E. Mason 
Robert A. McCarthy' 
Judith A. Miller 
WUliam M. Miller 
William H. Oakland 
Elaine M. Olbrych 
Edmund A. Prych 
Anne J. Reaeigh 
Dana P. Smith 
William F. Vincent 
Thomas C. WhltUker 

aass of 1968 

Evelyn Aliferis 
Mary L. AlleMio 
Merrilee R. Atkins 
James A. Berkowict 
Allan C. Buchholi 
Patricia A. Conway 
PhyllU E. Goodrich 
Paul H. Gum 
Robert W. Hartley. Jr. 
Virginia D. Joy 
John J. Loary 
Robert B. Leonesio 
Josephine V. Longo 
W. L. MacDonald 
Alfred Mochau, Jr. 
D. M. Moschos 
Wayne R. Mucci 
John E. Parker 
Charles J. Paydos 
Robert R. Sargent 
Peter SwarU 
Mark F. Taylor 
William E. Tenney 
Mark R. Tberan 
Donald F. Tomasetti 
Judith A. Walker 

Class ef 196S 

Dorothy P. Adinolfi 
Steven F. Alger 
Donald R. Allen 
Marjory S. Bliss 
Jon A. Cowen 
Louise H. Gardner 
Edward D. Houde 
Owen C Jones, Jr. 
Thomas P. Leavitt 
Ruth B. Levins 
Warren Miller 
Arthur A. Morin 
Lynn S. Musgrave 
Pamela Perkins 
William H. Rouleau 
Sheila G. SanUrelli 
H. L. Shainheit 
Susan Spearen 
Marilyn F. Spiegel 
Maurice P. Talbot. Jr. 
Susan M. Teto 

Class of 1964 

Alan David Bagga 

David J. Bodsndorf 
Joan F. Doktor 
Gerald Oreenstain 
Robert D. Helnold 
Virginia A. Jenkins 
Paul D. Kannatt 
MIehele M. King 
Pammela R. Lsffsr 
Elaine R. Deedhaca 
Bruce K. Norlund 
Paul J. OuelleU 
Barbara A. Walsh 
Dsvra L. Zatlan 

6roBp II Avaraga 8.4 

to 8.7 ladBsWa 

Class af 1961 

Earl C. Abba 
Henry A. Arehambault 
Donald J. Aspden 
ValdU A. Aufstkalns 
Robert C. Babiliis 
Dorothy G. Bailey 
Robert H. Barney 
Sally A. Blombach 
Robert J. Boucher 
Dorothy A. Buckman 
Peter J. Burke 
Sally J. Burke 
Robert P. Carlson 
Joanne V. Carson 
Arthur L. Colby 
Evelyn Cole 
Ronald M. Copeland 
Fraticis J. Corrieri 
John Corel 
Arthur N. Creelman 
Ann Darraoq Leahy 
Alex DJakov 
Anne F. Doane 
Marie A. Drouin 
Erneet E. Dunbar 
James E. Dunleavy, Jr. 
Pamela Edwards 
Barbara G .Feldman 
B. Fernandet, Jr. 
Judith P. Walters 
Donald T. Fluegeman 
Judith A. Forsberg 
Judith Fredman 
Norma C. Gamble 
Bernard R. Girouard 
Judith A. Glickman 
D. Gordenstein. Mrs. 
Carole M. Grant 
Grace J. Grvbko 
Chriita Hahnenstain 
EsU Harris 
Roland W. Hodgdon 
David R. Hopkins 
Merle Horenst«in 
Gordon E. Hultstrom 
Louise E. Kelleher 
Kevin J. Kelley 
Arthur M. Khoury 
Joan F. Knowles 
Bryna Lansky 
Victor R. Lasan 
Rolland L. Lavallea 
Jo Anne Laventis 
Norman W. Lemoine 
Robert M. Levins 
AniU C. Lewis 
R. L. Liimatainen 
Francea M. Long 
Daniel J. Lynch 
Mrs. Mabie Dalton 
R. H. MacDougall 
Robert D. MacElroy 
Manuel A. Marks 
Rita A. Maroun 
Janice A. Marshall 
Barbara A. Marsism 
John B. McCluns. Jr. 
Antoinette McCune 
Carol J. McKinstry 
Raymond M. Mello 
Ann L. Castaldini 
Leo C. Moody 
A. T. Morrison, Jr. 
Prank Moskal 
Marshall J. Myers 
Gail A. Osbaldeston 
Edwin J. PaniduM 
Robert W. Randall 
Murry Rich 
Paul E. Rosenberg 
Merna I. Rosenthal 
James F. Rose, Jr. 
Nancy A. Shaw 
Carol B. Sherwood 
Ann R. Shutty 
Jacqueline E. Siagel 
Arlene J. Slawson 
Bruce H. Spooner 
Bertram R. Stanley 
Joyce A. Teir 
Ada M. Tieri 
Laurence Tripp 
Robert H. Trudaau 
Elisabeth Van Ep«n 
Donald E. Vigeant 
Van P. Weingart«n 
Prlscilla M. Whita 
Richard A. White 
Catherine M. Whitley 
Sharon E. Whittiar 
Carole A. Zak 

aaas of 1968 

William H. Abbott 
Linda L. Achenbaeh 
David L. Amundsen 
Richard C. Annino 
Richard G. Babeu 
Eleanor A. Bartlett 
Roger R, Benvenuti 
Paul T. Bissau 
Gary A. Blank 
R. J. Boardman 
Robert J. Catineau 
William E. CoU 
Martha S. Crane 
Eugene A. Daniela 
N. P. Di Vittorio 

Alloa L. Edgarton 
Albert T. Estas, Jr. 
Alan C. Frsaland 
Franeia J. George 
Benjamin L. Gordon 
Fetor C. Grassilli 
Linda M. Griffin 
Irene E. Gurka 
Ruby A. Harrlaon 
Roaemary T. Hussey 
Joanna Hyland 
Camlllo J. Jacobs, Jr. 
Kenneth D. Johnson 
Marsha Kataeff 
Judith A. Kelley 
John M. LitUa 
Charlea P. MarchetU 
Frad W. Martaan 
Gail Z. McCrenaky 
James J. O'Leary 
Joseph M. Pattan 
Michael A. Pctronino 
Barry ^avach 
C. 8. Romanson 
William H. Shaeval 
George R. Shea, Jr. 
Nancy Sheldon 
Wilma SiroU 
Steven J. Smith 
Tbomaa W. Stuart. Ill 
Howard N. Temkin 
Waltor J. Tomkiewics 
Waltor F. Urban 
Carlo F. Valona 
Ruth M. Wallace 
Margery E. Washburn 
Margaret Wataon 
Bonny L. Waye 
Martha W. Weat 
John P. Widdison 
Patricia L. Wood 
John G. Young 

Claaa af 1968 
Elaine M. Bernardo 
John E. Biello 
Jean F. Bruen 
Karen E. Canfield 
Alice E. Carey 
Gloria E. Carlson 
Judith A. Cherry 
William R. Cobb 
Maurice H. Cocchi 
Barry J. Cohen 
James H. Coopee 
Daniel M. Creedon, Jr. 
Robert B. Crocker 
Elisabeth A. Crosier 
Walter M. Grotty. Jr. 
Edward S. Davidson 
Marie E. Dickinson 
Suzanne Drew 
Emily C. Eldred 
James S. Farris 
Ann Furtado 
Edward C. Garriepy 
Jean A. Gawalt 
Sandra J. Goddard 
Heather M. Gold 
L. J. Goldstein 
Roberta L. Hack 
Marilyn S. Hathaway 
Frances A. Holman 
Martha W. Hume 
Linda J. Immonen 
Gayle A. Johnson 
John F. Kelley 
Rose M. Kirchner 
Edward Kleciak 
Judith Sue Lambert 
E. H. Leclair 
David A. Leith 
Christine Malin 
Betty P. Miller 
David C. Morriaon 
John Niejadlik. Jr. 
Kenneth L. O'Brien 
Carol A. O'Loughlin 
C. J. Pennington, Jr. 
Linda J. Perley 
Donna A. Pope 
William F. Roes 
J. R. Schiittenhardt 
Janet M. Schoonmaker 
Marilyn Shahian 
Robert S. Sobek 
John K. Southard, Jr. 
Carol L. Tarr 
Daniel P. Thomas 
Davide M. ViUani 
Mary E. Walker 
C. E. Warburton, Jr. 
David W. Waterman 
Marilyn A. Whitney 

Gaaa af 1964 

Howard B. Altman 
Nancy M. Andrade 
Dorothy E. Barnea 
Paul A. Beck 
Ronald L. Bellisario 
Susan Black 
Dexter Brown, Jr. 
James E. Bulger 
Donald A. Burgeea 
Guy A. Cabral 
Richard E. Canning 
Peter F. Damiano 
Roberto Farinella 
Helen H. Farrell 
Peter P. Gleba 
Evelyn Ann Hanson 
Charlea B. Harrison 
Eleanor J. Helgeland 
Loon W. Haseltoii 
Robert D. Huot 
James M. Kaplan 
Jacob R. Karas 
PatHcia A. Kelly 
Veronica A. Kelly 
Donna L. Knowlton 
James L. Konsevich 
Frank J. LaakI 
Eunice Lemasurie.- 
Joyce Maaon 
Richard H. Mathe«a 
Jean McCann 
Laurel L. 
John F. Moriarty 
Donna F. Morriaon 
Daniel C. Niejadlik 
James B. O'Hearn 

Odds & Ends 


Due to the fire at Sigma 
Kappa thi« summ^ upper 
dasB ruBh will be held in the 
lounge of the Women's Physi- 
cal Education Building on Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 20. 


The telephone number of Phi 
Sigma Delta fraternity hat 
been changed to AL 3-6663. 


Will all Freshmen who haven't 
yet received their Freshman 

Directories please pick them up 
in the RSO office. ID card nec- 


Scripts are now being consi- 
dered for the annual Campus 
Varieties musical comedy, to be 
presented on March 8, 9, and 
10, under the sponsorship of 

the Revelers. 

Those who wish to submit 
scripta for consideration are 
asked to leave them in the 
Revelers Box in the RSO office 
no later than October 11th. 

Dianna M. Paskowsky 

Michael Passarsiti 
Alice L. Pierce 
Judia B. Place 
Patricia M. Ralickl 
Albert E. St. Germain 
Deborah F. Selig 
Charles A. Soesek 
Linda L. Streetar 
Paul L. Teaar 
Edward L. Tolman 
Carol J. Townsley 
Sandra K. Zarvia 

ClMM af 1966 

Robert E. Rockwell 

Gro«p III Avaraca 1.9 
to 8.1 Inclasiva 

Claas of 1961 

Kristin Albertaon 
Caleb S. Allen 
Stephen J. Allen 
Dorothy L. AnkeUll 
Jacqueline J. Aube 
Joaquim Baptista 
Stonley Baran. Jr. 
Janet M. Bardaxii 
Frederick F Barker 
Judith K. Barney 
Harold E. Barron, Jr, 
Mrs. Barbara Jones 
James A. Bergeron 
Lorraine J. Bieniek 
Patricia A. Binkley 
J. James Bitgood 
Patricia W. Blair 
Mary A. Bacas 
Joan Bornstoin 
Gail Bottomly 
William A. Boyla 
Vita Briedis 
Brenda R. Brissolart 
Susan Brooks 
Muriel E. Brown 
Beverly A. Ounevith 
John F. Cain. Jr. 
Thomas A. Caldwell 
James W. Card 
Marilyn I. Carr 
Daniel E. Carroll. Jr. 
Rachel M. Cavanaugh 
Ernest A. Chaplea, Jr. 
Carolyn J. Cheney 
Joan S. Clevenson 
Philip G. Cochran 
Sandra Cohen 
Joan P. Copeland 
John J. Corley, Jr. 
Charlea F. CosU 
Michael CosUntini 
Allan F. Couper 
Kenneth G. Cutler 
Walter H. Davidson 
John M. Davis 
Sheila E. Day 
Thomas J. Delnickaa 
Richard L. Dill 
John W. Downey 
Darbara J. Drake 
Sylvia Dugre 
Stanley Dunny 
Dawn E. Emerson 
Elinor S. Erlichman 
Robert S. Evans 
Robert G. J. Finnerty 
Carlene E. Fraser 
Suaan D. Gallagher 
Sandra N. Gates 
Frederic B. Giebel 
Wayne R. Gilbert 
David A. Goldstein 
Priscilla H. Gordon 
Ann E. Shackleton 
Judith H. Graff 
Philip H. Grandchamp 
Sybil L. Grossman 
Thomas C. Gustovson 
Joseph A. Guzzetto 
Linda K. Hadley 
Emanuel W. Hamelburg 
Denise H. Harmony 
Barbara E. Harvey 
Joan C. Henrickson 
John J. Hewitt 
Nancy J. Hill 
Donald E. Hubbard 
Frank K. Hutchings 
Patricia E. Jasper 
Peter F. Jexyk 
Gustove A. Johanson 
Gregory F. Johnson 
Bruce F. Jones 
Marsha L. Joyce 
Roeemary Kamiaon 
Elisabeth I. Karl 
Mark W. KaUman 
Bruce D. Keyea 
Ruth O. Knighton 
Judith A. Temple 
Frederick C. Kowal 
Janee S. Krohn 
Judith A. Kroll 
Janice M. baran 
Joaeph F. J. Lavallay 
Robert W. Leahy 
Thomas A. Lesieur 
J. P. Robert Leveaque 
Linda J. Lippert 
James C. Livesey 
John W. Long 
Robert D. Loring 
Jane MacNeil 
Joan C. Magoon 
Jamee H. Mahood 
Jane C. Maasimiano 
Phyllis A. McCarron 
Dorothy A. McGea 
HenrietU Menkes 
Carol M. Mentor 
Margaret E. Merrill 
Meryl E. Metivier 
Carol A. Miga 
Sheila G. Moody 
David N. Morin 
Mary C. Morrison 
Sandra L. Mors* 
Robert L. Mushkin 
John H. Naumowics 
Rachel le Y. Newman 

Loraina Newatadt 
Judith M. Nolat 
Patricia A. O'Conneil 
Mary L. G'Keafe 
David E. Osgood 
Robert A. Paradis 
Judith S. Partanan 
Eric F. Parthum 
Gregory L. Paakerian 
Richard 1. Peaae 
Agnes E. Peltier 
Jean Perdigao 
Joan C. Peteraon 
William D. Phalpa 
Robert S. Pollack 
Sue Ellen Powell 
Joy C. Pratt 
Andre E. Proulx 
Lawrence J. Regis 
Robert D. Rhodes 
Robert C. Richards 
Robert W. Roland 
Judith A. St. Jean 
Donald J. Salute 
Arlene Sanborn 
Paul F. Savageaux 
Edward D. Shane 
Joseph E. Shcahan 
George W. Sheldon 
Donald L. Smith 
Ellen M. Smith 
Michael J. Smith 
Sara Lu Snell 
Lawrence M. Soule, Jr. 
Miriam F. Spack 
David C. Stevena 
Rosalyn E. Stolcer 
Lorna J. Stoipe 
Glenn A. Stratton 
Norman G. Streeter 
Robert G. Sturtevant 
Erwin Susich 
Rosalind Tepper 
Elenora Theodores 
Sara W. Thomas 
Robert T. Wandrei 
Lois A. Weinstein 
Carol A. Wei la 
Judith Young 
Eugene E. Wieher 
Ruth E. W. Munroe 
Richard A. Wilgoren 
Michael F. Young 
Joan M. Zisk 

aaaa of 196S 

Rachel E. Allen 
Arlaine M. Anderson 
Wayne A. Anderson 
Richard A. Babineau 
Sandra L. Baird 
Elizabeth L. Baldi 
Allan Berman 
Malcolm G. Bishop 
Arthur E. Bisaon 
Jane M. Brightman 
David C. Brown 
Lema M. Brown 
Elizabeth A. Bruno 
Joseph J. Bucuxxo 
H. M. E. Campbell 
Diana M. Carlson 
Paul J. Cassidy 
Frank J. Cesar io 
Ruth E. Chadwick 
L. E. Christiansen 
Norma L. Ciaachini 
Marilyn J. Clapper 
Judith B. Clark 
Marvin F. Cook 
Allyn W. Coomba 
Perry A. Cooper 
V. James Cronin 
Edward T. Cuddy 
P. Demitropouloa 
Cynthia J. Dole 
Carol A. Doliber 
Mary M. Donovan 
Richard J. Dube 
J. T. Dumouchel 
Susan T. Fahlbusch 
Norma Fairbanks 
Jamee P. Flagg, Jr. 
Jane E. Fleury 
Ralph Q. Flint 
Ann M. Frazier 
Robert A. Gibbons 
James L. Giulianelli 
Valerico Giupponi 
Jane E. Given 
Sandra D. Glass 
H. E. Goldthwaita 
Leonard Goodman 
Richard J. Greene 
Charles J. GuUfoyle 
Allen S. Gurka 
Thereaa V. Gwoxdt 
Gary J. Hagopian 
Anne Hall 
Jeffrey L. Hall 
Mary C. Hallisey 
Judith A. Hankineon 
Constonce A. Harlow 
Harriet C. Hawkins 
Edward W. Hazlett 
Doris E. Hollis 
Rosanne H. Holloway 
Weeley Honey. Jr. 
Richard W. Hoes 
Kennoth L. Howard 
F. G. Howarth, Jr. 
Patricia R. Howorth 
Donald F. Hunt 
Richard H. Jonea 
Patricia Juskiewict 
Patricia A. Kraft 
Roberto L Lincoln 
Barbara J. Lyman 
John A. MagKs 
William S. McNamara 
Raymond G. Mello 
Thomaa E. Monahan 
John J. Moore, Jr. 
Robert J. Moreau 
Robert D. Morin 
Michael C. Moachoa 
Rosemary F. Murphy 
Richard A. Murray 
Robert C. Nasar 
Linda K. Nelson 
Richard A. Orenstein 
Karen L. Osterberg 

David 8. Ostehout 
Patar A. O'Suilivan 
Fred I. Parker 
Janet L. Parker 
Elisabeth J. PaU 
Joan H. Patten 
Harold Petersen 
Allen E. Peterson, Jr. 
Nancy M. Pissano 
Anne M. PodgorskI 
Robert N. Poplawski 
Gerald W. Powara 
Charles R. Putnam 
Mrs. E. Quigley 
Daniel V. Reynolda 
Elda G. Rieaicone 
Jean Rodgers 
C. A. Rosenkrans 
Charles R. Rowe 
Rocoo RusBomanno 
Judith A. Ryan 
Tomislaw Sajkovic 
Malcolm L. Sarna 
Elkabcth B. Scally 
Marie L. Schell 
Elisabeth A. Schnack 
Bernard P. Schulto 
David C. Seuas 
Abraham A. Sheinkar 

B. A. Silvernail 

C. A. Simondiski 
Elisabeth A. Smith 
Natolia J. Smith 
Patricia J. Sokop 
T. A. Souliotis 
Judith M. Spragua 
Mary J. Stock 
Fred T. Stetaon. Jr. 
Paul V. Sulda, Jr. 
Janet E. Taylor 
William F. Tinney 
Marcia F. Trioli 
Jonathan G. Tuttle 
Irene J. Tyminski 
Helen G. Van Keuren 
Carol A. Veno 
Virginia M. Venti 
John C. Walker 
Edward J. Ward 
Ellen J. Wax 

Gail Whitcomb 
Arthur H. Winer 
Leonard J. Zimmer 
Dianne B. Zwicker 

Claaa af 1961 
Michele H. Abladian 
Paul N. Acres 
Patricia A. Adama 
Laoille E. Allen 
Arlene V. Anderson 
William S. Avery 
Paul C. Badavaa 
James A. Baker 
Anne C. Barton 
Deborah L. Beerman 
Gwendolyn Blodget^ 
Alan D. Bornstein 
Bradley S. Bowden 
Susan R. Brown 
Leonard S. Bull 
Jean H. durnett 
Charlea W. Camp 
John P. Carrigan 
Jan L. Clement 
Philip G. Coatea 
Bernice A. Conlon 
Thomas F. Connolly 
Arthur C. Costonis 
Barry F. Crane 
Sally A. Deeney 
Judith H. Dickstein 
Richard O. Dinucci 
Byron A. Drinkwater 
Carol M. Eastman 
Alioo L. Eidridge 
Elise Emery 
Charlea F. Flathera 
Lois B. Fleishman 
David H. Fletcher 
Anatol Furman 
Carolyn L. Gage 
Richard A. Galk> 
Blase P. Gambino 
Hugh R. Gardner 
Frank K. Gilliatt 
Nancy J. Glaaaman 
Saul E. Gliserman 
Laura E. Goldman 
Dorothy A. Goodwin 
Ann W. Gustin 
Gordon A. Hackett 
Richard A. Hamilton 
Janet M. Hardy 
Sheila D. Harrison 
Richard H. Hayea 
Carolyn E. HeiUn 
Janice D. Hill 
Robert L. Hilton 
Richard B. Hurlbut 
Margaret R. I sham 
Stephen R. larael 
Dennis W. Kaleto 
Virginia A. Kallinan 
Marilea L. Karl 
Sheila D. Keblin 
Karen A. Kobar 
Sbacpn B. Krasnow 
A. M. Lautzenheiser 
Raymond F. Lawlor, Jr. 
Stephen T. LeClair 
Marilyn A. Legoff 
Susan T. Lemanis 
Joyce P. Lindsay 
Carolyn Lisio 
John O'Brien Locke 
Barbara A. Lundyren 
Marsha F. Lutch 
Derrell S. Lynch 
Sally W. Mallalieu 
Marcia E. Mallette 
James R. Malone 
Judith L. Mandell 
Richard J. Manning 
Madeline M. Marsella 
Joeaph W. Mayo 
Edwin F. McCarthy, Jr. 
Carol A. McDonougB 
Francea R. McKeon 
Ann S. MelUer 
Paul K. Metevia, Jr. 
Diane V. Miller 

Barbara A. Mitehall 
E. A. MJtehall 
Loia FTMoesarski 
Margaret L. Morin 
Marie H. Mortimer 
Francis D. Muleahy 
Alvin S. Nathanson 
Mary E. Niskanan 
Judith S. Noren 
C. E. O'Conneil 
Elaine M. Orgard 
Joan F. Orrell 
Georgia E. Parker 
Helen L. Patt 
John J. Patterson 
Msrdell C. Peaaa 
George L. Paloquin 
Bethal A. Peteraon 
Paul Stewart R«a 
Judith A. Raj^cki 
Michael E. Roberto 
Terrence A. Robinson 
Dsvid M. Rollins 
Caroline 8. Rona 
Ruth 8. Rubin 
Sandra L. Russell 
Alan F. Savat 
C. V. Scannell 
Gerard F. Schaefar 
George L. Scott 
Joan E. Sidell 
Marcia S. Silverman 
Rochelle Simons 
Robert D. Small 
Barbara R. Snaider 
Peter W. Stonley 
Gerald I. Tabasky 
Donald L. Thomaa 
Brenda L. Tocman 
Eileen J. Verriar 
Mary Ann Walker 
Robert M. Wallaea 
Horace H. Watora 
Hugh 0. Wealey 
Joyce M. Wiehman 
Barbara A. Wood 

aaaa af 1964 

Martha B. Adam 

Mae J. Alexik 

William J. Arthur 

Lois G. Baker 

Robert S. Beman 

Marcia A. Bartoast 

Celia A. Biagettl 

Joy A. Carter 

Robert H. Coffin, Jr. 

Jane Colton 

Irving B. Cooper 

Paul J. Cote 

Cecilia Damaak> 

Edmund G. Dearborn 

Sally A. Dickson 

Jacqueline R. Doyla 

Russell F. Fcener 

Nsney E. Fiske 

Judith G. Fitta 

David C. Foster 

Cheryl L. French 

Patricia A. Genetti 

Richard M. Gladstone 

Susan J. Goldsmith 

J. J. Goldthwaite 

Patricia J. Goodrich 

Nels H. Granholm 

Alden J. Gray 

Robert H. Gusciora 

Richard G. Gutowski 

June P. Harrison 

Michael M. Hench 

Lois E. Heselton 

Roberto Hill 

Charlea H. Horstm&nn 

Patricia J. Howard 

Richard A. Howland ' 

Carol A. Jaeobaon 

Eklward J. Johnston 

Linda A. Kaplan 

Donald A. Kawaah 

Joseph A. Keena 

Justine L. Kelly 

Everett T. Kilbrida 

Carol J. Kline 

Norman L. Lafleur 

Arhur La Perriera 

Joann L. Long 

Sheila J. Maden 

Thomas F. Maher 

David E. Mathieaon 

Dok>res Matthewa 

Jamea A. Medeiroa 

Dolorea M. Mello 

Nancy A. Melk> 

Deborah M. Meyer 

Conaantin Milionis 

Joanne Miller 

Richard C. Miller 

Dorothy A. Mooney 

Ivan G. Moat 

Patricia A. Moulton 

Elaine C. Munroa 

Nancy A. NiehoU 

Hugh D. OInrutead 

Paul R. Olson 

Morris Ostroff 

Robert A. PaolettI 

Allen G. Paraona 

Marvare A. Pitoniak 

Chriatine I. Rant* 

Cathryn Rastod 

William H. Ryan 

Ruth Schell 

Ronald J. Schlito 

Carol P. Schulto 

Beverly R. Shindler 

Frederick E. Slater 

Merna S. Smith 

Anne Snouffer 

William Speteakl 

Perry T. Thompaon 

Marcia J. Trimble 

D. E. Trueadell. Ill 

Thomas A. Tyrer, Jr. 

Patricia J. Ward 

Dennis J. Waskiewies 

Stephen C. Waxier 

Barbara A. Winans 

B. L. Winiaraki 

Sally Ann Winters 

^ ^ ClaM af INi 

Francis X. Allard 

Fall Frolic 
Being Held 
Fri. Night 

The Northern Lights will pro- 
vide the music Friday night, Sep- 
tember 22, for the Fall Frolic. 

The Northern Lights, a well- 
known rock *n roll band, have 
performed many times at frater- 
nity parties and S.U. rallies and 
have just recently cut their first 

The Frolic begins at 7:30 p.m. 
with dancing until 11:30 p.m. 

Admission is 50 centa per per- 


Women Of '61 Achieve 
Highest Group Average 

The following are the averages 
of the classes of 1961, '62, '63, 
'64 and '65 foj* the spring semes- 
ter of 1961. The senior women, 
now graduated, led UMass with 
a semester average of 2.9. 
Class of 1961 Average 

Men 2.575 

Women 2.900 

Class 2.694 

Claas of 1962 

Men 2.263 

Women 2.516 

Class 2.354 

Claat of 19«S 




Claaa of 1964 


Women ' 


Claaa of 1965 



















Capacity Audience Listens To Convocation Speecli 


Waring To Begin 
Concert Season 

The Concert Association has 
announced that the 1961-62 Uni- 
versity Concert Series will open 
October 24 with the presentation 
of Fred Waring and the Pennsy- 
Ivanians. The program will take 
place in the Cage, at 8 p.m. 

UMass students will be ad- 
mitted to the event upon pres- 
entation of their student ID. For 
visitors, the price of admission Is 

Waring will present "Let Free- 
dom Sing", which will make uee 
of the newest techniques in 
lighting, stage sets, costuming, 
and stereophonic sound. 

Sound Portrait of Americana 

The presentation is a portrait 
in sound and color of the Ameri- 
can scene — past and present, 
touching on every locale of the 
country — its people, its cities, its 
small towns, its traditions. 'Let 
Freedom Sing" is a musical por- 

trait of the ideas, the events, and 
the spirit which gave birth to the 
United States of America and 
have preserved the nation ever 

The half-hour musical story 
begrins with the voyage of Colum- 
bus and concludes with the War 
Between the States. First per- 
formed in June, 1950, by the 
Pennsylvanians on Waring's 
weekly TV program, it has come 
to be recognized by nationally 
regarded authorities as the most 
important work of its kind ever 

The program will include Roy 
Ring^wald's "The Song of Ameri- 
ca", which tells the story of our 
nation in the words of its great- 
test poets — Longrfellow, Holmes, 
Emerson, Whitman, Whittier, and 

(Continued on page 8) 

Hot Squirrel Fouls Convo 
Jumping High Volt Wires 

by JOE BRADLEY '64, 

A furry, long tailed squirrel 
raised havoc with President Le- 
derle's Convocation speech yes- 

The power failure which 
blacked out the campus and in- 
terrupted Dr. Lederle's speech 
was caused by a squirrel which 
jumped a fence at the Western 
Massachusetts Electric Company 
substation at No. Amherst. 

Mr. Cuddebach, district man- 
ager of Western Mass. Electric, 
said the squirrel was found 
across the high voltage wires in 
the switch yard at the No. Am- 
herst substation. 

The squirrel tripped all the 
switches leading from the high 
voltage transformers, thus black- 
ing out the campus. 

Esther Not Involved 

Cuddebach added that hur- 

News Assignment Editor 

ricane Esther had nothing to do 
with the power loss which lasted 
from 11:24 a.m. to 12:06 p.m. 
Surrounding communities, includ- 
ing Sunderland, Whately, North 
Hatfield and Hadley also lost 

Although the electric company 
had no control over the errant 
squirrel, Cuddebach apologized 
for the inconvenience. He noted 
that Western Mass. Electric had 
the newest, most modem equip- 
ment for their customers. 

Cuddebach said the squirrel 
problem is one of the most seri- 
ous problems facing rural electric 
companies. He said three years 
ago a squirrel blacked out half 
of Springfield in a manner simi- 
lar to yesterday's happening. 

The squirrel, needless to .say, 
was served up on the high volt- 
•ge wires well done. 

Lederle Calls For Local Finance Control 
Through University's Board of Trustees 

Left to right: Mary Jane Stack '62, Secretary of Mortar Board; Bennie Murphy '62, Senior Class 
President; President John W. Lederle; Franny Lovejoy '62, President of Adelphia. 

"It is with genuine pleasure 
that I come before you today at 
the beginning of this most im- 
portant year in the University's 

"It is a year, in my view, when 
significant clarifications must be 
made by all of us as to the role 
of education in this, one of the 
most challenging and most dan- 
gerous eras in the history of 

"Not one person in this room 
today — or at this entire Univer- 
sity — is exempt from confronting 
this fact. And not one of us can 
evade the responsibility of trying 
to do everything possible to in- 
sure that mind is still master 
over matter — that man thinking 
is important to the consideration 
of man surviving. 

"Having said this, let me quick- 
ly say that it is not my intention 
by any means to sound a pes- 
simistic note this morning. Quite 
the opposite. Crises are not 
something to be feared. Crises 
can be opportunities — often the 
most dynamic opportunities. 

"Inevitably they imply risk, 
but man's greatest moments of 
progress have come because cer- 
tain men dared to take risks. 

"Let me begin by saying that, 
though we are in the midst of 
international crises, these are ex- 
citing times for higher education 
on every campus; but for sheer 
excitement due to dynamic 
change, the University has few, if 
any, rivals. We are in many ways 
pioneers, and pioneering is al- 
ways exciting. Public higher edu- 
cation, up to now, has flourished 
in the Midwest and Far West. In 
the F^ast it has been tolerated, 
but really not encouraged. Sud- 
denly conditions Havr changed 
and the Eastern .states find they 
must turn to their state univer- 
sities to provide for great num- 
bers of qualified high .school 
graduates who sr<k further edu- 

. ."Private institutions have little 
K.-ovvth potential; and indeed he- 
cause of their national character 

they are even reducing their Mas- 
sachusetts and Eastern clientele. 
Private institutions find it dif- 
ficult to embark upon costly new 
fields of professional and grad- 
uate study. Yet as our popula- 
tion expands there is a need for 
more doctors and denti.sts, more 
physicists and biochemists. 

"All this is aggravated by the 
larger proportion of youth wish- 
ing to attend college today. Re- 
cent figures indicate that while 
16^f of college age youth went 
to college in 1940, and 30% in 
1950, 39% in 1959, 44% may be 
expected to go in 1970. This 
means great pressure on parents 
and the taxpayers if all the 
qualified secondary school stu- 
dents are to have their chance to 
go to college. 

'This means that all of you 
here have a great responsibility 
to justify the public's investment 
in educational facilities for your 
use. This means that those of us 
on the faculty and in the adminis- 
tration who are trustees on be- 
half of the state must take care 
that our educational resources 
are resen-ed for those students 
who are here with seriousness of 
purpose and with true intellectual 

"As I have lived through my 
first year on the campus I have 
made one discovery that is disap- 
pointing. I find that a small but 
vocal number of our students 
have an inferiority complex about 
our University. 

"I say to students, to faculty 
and administrative staff, let's 
turn away from negativism. Let's 
call a moratorium on irrespon- 
sible or ill-motivated complaint. 
We have our share of problems 
and we are working on them with 
optimism and enthusiasm. But problems will be doubly dif- 
ficult to solve if we indulge an 
inferiority complex in an atmo- 
sphere of negativism. 

"Let us be dedicated students 

Mien and women of thought and 

Commitment; men and women in- 

terested in putting aside childish 
things and preparing to face the 
problems of war and peace, of 
disease and despair, of man's 
constant onslaught on ignorance 
and tyranny and strife — in what- 
ever ways these manifest them- 

"As a community of dedicated 
people, then, I ask you to 
strengthen your sense of respon- 
sibility, so that in the years 
ahead we will have contributed 
greatly to the preser\'ation and 
protection of our free institutions 
and our free society. 

"TJie University belongs to all 

of us and all of us must contri- 
bute mightily if it is to live up 
to its potential and if we are to 
exercise our natonal responsi- 
bilities. Citizens, students, facul- 
ty, trustees — all have a contribu- 
tion to make. To the extent that 
I as your president must articu- 
late institutional needs and 
dreams, I call upon all of you for 
your suggestions, for your ad- 
vice and counsel. My door is open, 
whether you wish to plead for 
more books or longer hours for 
the library, or higher salaries for 
the faculty, or more money for 
scholarships and students loans, 
or a University press, or better 
counseling in the dorms. 

'I know you will realize that 
if not all legitimate requests are 
met, it is not for want of trying 
or desire by the president. There 
is never quite enough money to 
satisfy our needs — the various 
claims upon limited funds must 
be balanced anl allotments in- 
evitably involve a measure of 
compromise with the ideal. 

"Above all, we need individual- 
ly to cultivate patience. We can- 
not build a greater University of 
Massachusetts in a day. We can- 
not telescope time. What it pos- 
sible? We can work according to 
a plan, dedicating all our efforts, 
seriously and sincerely, daily to 
that end. By licking one problem 
in turn, we can dig into our back- 
log of problems and perhaps ar- 
(Continued on page 6) 


Leadership and Responsibility 

Wednesday's front page "Senate resignation" 
story brings forth two important campus crises. The 
fact that several of last year's most prominent Sena- 
tors will leave the organization is in reality an ur- 
gent message to the latent leadership on this cam- 
pus to take a sabbatical from their back row seats 
and step forward. 

President Lederle and ex-Senator Delia Penna 
(on separate occasions) have made mention of an 
"anti-intellectual attitude" on this campus. This at- 
titude has induced enough able students to sit back 
and avoid responsibility to the extent that we have 
suffered during the last year from a serious student 
leader shortage. In truth, the "too many cLct^vities 
on this campus" chant is a poor excuse to shirk 
responsibility. As President Lederle said yesterday, 
". . . All too often we weaken our sense of responsi- 
bility by an inordinate attention to selfish or trivial 
concerns." It is time for us to concern ourselves 
with self-government instead of self-complacency. 

The second point brought out by these resigna- 
tions is that many Senators label the Senate as a 

TESTING: the Soviet Point of View 

Most assuredly the resumption of nuclear weapons testing on the part of the Soviets is "inex- 
tricably bound" to the Berlin situation and the concept of limited war, but this fact may be viewed in 
a somewhat different light than that suggested by Mr, Palter recently. Could it not be that the So- 
viets resumed their nuclear testing program to incite in the minds of the Western nations just such 
thoughts as were expressed by Mr. Palter? Looking at this move from the Soviet point of view for 
a moment, we can readily see the logic involved. 

The Soviets recently made the statement that any armed conflir': between themselves and the West 
would lead to unlimited war. In doing this they hoped to intimidate the Free World into acouiescing 
to Soviet desires at a Soviet-engineered conference table. In order to 
give their bluff the substance which it lacked, the Soviets resume'! 
testing hoping that the West, taking this as a sign of Soviet prepara- 
tion for all-out war, would become less convinced about a firm stand 
in Berlin. 

cause for low academics. It is essential that we 
realize that the Senat«-4^an inanimate institution; 
the Senate never flunked anyone out — they flunked 
themselves out. Every year we return and surprised- 
ly find last year's Senators or editors or announcers 
or class officers absent from their positions. But to 
no one's surprise the University community con- 
tinues to fun-tion as regularly as before. Among 
6,000 students, each of us is dispensable. Student 
leaders must realize this before they decide, "I'll 
have to do the job or it won't get done." 

It is up to each individual to know Jiis oivn ca- 
pacities. The Senate or Collegian or WMUA are in- 
animate and therefore know nothing of your capa- 
ciixy. It is up to you "to know thyself." No one will 
"bird-dog" you. Our activities present ns with an 
ideal opportunity to handle and learn responsibility. 
Dr. Lederle aptly phrased: "You. are all here pre- 
paring for your place of real responsibility." For 
some, ^he time of preparation is long overdue. 


Why else would Mr. Khrushchev make a sword rattling statement 
about a hundred Megation bomb? Why else did he pick such a seem- 
ingly inopportune time to announce his intentions ? The threat of a 
bomb with such inconcievable destructve powers was calculated to put 
a little more hesitancy into the Western mind. Picking his time of an- 
nouncement to coincide with a neutralst conference in Belgrade was 
not a blunder but a well calculated move. Mr. Khrushchev knew that 
he would outrage neutral opinion, but he also knew that he would give 
them a good- old-fashioned scare. And this was presisly what he 
wanted, for there is no better instrument of anti-war propaganda then 
a scared neutral. Witness Prime Minister Nehru's trembling return 
from a conference with Mr. Khrushchev. 

What should we do? We should accept the Soviet bluff for what 
it is and stand firm. For a flinch now will only encourage Mr. 
chev to try the same tactics elsewhere. Listen to the words of a man 
well schooled in the deployment of poA-er, Charles de Gaulle, "With- 
drawal makes the aggressor more excited, makes him redouble his 
pressures. The Western powers can best serve peace by standing 

—by N. Clark Bowlen '63 





- ;S 








"One of the best-known pas- 
sages from THE CATCHER IN 
THE RYE is Holden Caulfield's 
comment: 'What really knocks 
me out is a book, that, when 
you're all done reading it, you 
wish the author that wrote it was 
a terrific friend of yours and 
you could call him up on the 
phone whenever you feel like it.' ** 

—Time: Sept. 15, '01 

"Religion is a great force — 
the only real motive force in the 
world; but what you fellows don't 
understand is that you must get 
a man through his own religion 
and not through yours. — George 
Bernard Shaw." 

—Saturday Review: Sept. 16, '61 

"Overheard on Madison Ave- 
nue: 'If I've told him once, I've 
told him a million times, consist- 
ency is the hobgoblin of little 


— New Yorker: Sept. 16, '61 

"A survey shows that women 
spend SS'^y^ of the consumer dol- 
lar. Men and children spend the 
other 50rf." 

— Vocational (guidance Quarterly 

The Cleansing Spirit 

The Class of 1965 exhibited a spark of initiative on Monday when 
some of its members took it ui)on themselves to clean up the vandalis- 
tic painting of Metawampee, the very symbol and spirit of the stu- 

We have heard the wails of many who long for the old tradi- 
tions like Spring Day, the rope pull, and the nightshirt parades. These 
were lost through abuse and yet, while we shed sad tears, little is 
done to alleviate the situation — Metawampee went from red to white. 
High spirits are not necessarily a sign of school spirit. 

The freshmen have indicated to the rest of the University that 
they have already begun to possess a loyalty to and a respect for the 

Promise has been shown. They have gotten in their first marks 
on the good side of the slate. Let us hope that the freshmen will con- 
tinue the favorable image which has been created for them in our 

— M.E.B. 

A Three Horse Sleigh 


In a more significant sense, the Russians are attempting to con- 
struct a political lever which would run counter to Western inter- 
ests while not necessarily obstructing manipulations with which the 
East is sympathetic. This position is based upon the theory that on 
certain fundamental issues such as imperialism and colonialism there 
is a broader base of agreement between the East and the neutral or 
non-aligned bloc than exists between the West and the neutrals. This 
was clearly illustrated at Belgrade where the West bore the brunt 
of the political attack although Russia had then just recently de- 
tonated an atomic device in the atmosphere. 

Is the United Nations to take an active and positive part in in- 
ternational affairs or is this organization to act merely as a sounding 
board from which world opinion is to be swayed in times of crisis ? It 
appears that the Soviet demand for a tripartite Secretariat would, if 
successful, reduce the role of the U.N. to the latter. Yet we can not 
assume that the Soviet plan was put forward in the hope of paralyzing 
the U.N. 

The conference at Belgrade pointed up the fact that the neutral 
nations, as a whole, continue to identify the West with colonialism 
and imperialism. A look at Rhodesia, Angola, Algeria, and Katanga 
suffices to explain this position. 

How would the situation in the Congo have been handled under 
the Troika plan? First of all, there is no doubt that each member of 
the Troika would have approved of U.N. involvement in the Congo. 
Yet, whereas under Hammarskjold the U.N. subjugated the followers 
of Lumumba, it seems likely that in this new situation the U.N. troops 
would have moved directly on Tshombe of Katanga. The Western rep- 
resentative in the Troika would have been hard-pressed to veto this 
move since in the minds of the neutrals it would have implied tacit 
approval of colonialist Belgium. 

Thus while Tshombe would have been fighting for his life 
Lumumba would have had the opportunity to consolidate his strength. 
This would have represented a political victory for the East. 

Initially the Congo situation did not take on the characteristics of 
a cold war conflict. L'nder the Troika arrangement therefore L\N. ac- 
tion would have been possible. But this could have lasted only so long 
as East-West differences were not involved. 

It thus appears that a single Secretary General representing a 
truly neutral nation is the only solution in so far as problems of the 
cold war are concerned. 

Khrushchev says that there is no neutral man. He is probably 
right. Yet the United Nations is not a perfect institution. If it were, 
it could dissolve tomorrow. 

Collegians may be ob- 
tained in the Collegian 
office by 1:00 p.m. by 
Commuters or by those 
who plan to leave cam- 
pus early on publication 


To the Editor: 

I would like to make a correction to the lead story that was 
printed in the Collegian Wednesday, September 20th. In the story the 
Collegian said that I would "definitely not seek re-election to the 
Student Senate in October." 

Permit me to point out that I was elected at-large in the elections 
held last spring and that my term does not expire until the spring 
of 19G2. Furthermore, I do not have any intention at this time of 
resigning from the Senate. 

Peter Haebler 
Senator At-Large 
Class of 1963 

5II|r iMaasarliuHrttB (Enllrgtatt 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

BuRinesH Manager 

News Editor: Make-Up 

Photography Editor 


Allan Berman '62 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley '64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

Entrrfd ns second rlas« mnttrr at thv pout cfficr at Amhomt Ma.. Pr'- t^ »k,™. 
times weekly during the academic year, „cent du^^^^„ - ^i ^'^^ ♦'^ 
periods: twice a w,^k the vveek follolinR a vacation or .xnmTn^Hon^ examination 
n )ini;<iiiv fall. tvWhin «k. »..„i, A . ^ . vBCHiion OF cxaminatioH period, or wh«n 

of March 8 IH"^ .« amrnd!^ hv ♦f^^^l f'n m^iUu^ under the authority of the act 

oi wiarcn p. iw.». aa amended by the act of June 11 iai4 

.Siibacnption price a^ Wn •» .o. 

Office- o. J » „ , '^•*'*' ^^' y""": •2.50 per aementer 

Memj>er-A..ociafd Collegiate PreM^tTeUifet*' Vte..'^' """• ^'"•"""^- """• 

Sun., T«ea,, Thuri— 4.00 p.m 





Sigmas Find Fire 
Difficult To Believe 

The UMass student body is 
now aware of the fire which 
swept through the Sigma Kappa 
Sorority house in the beginning 
of August. A cross section of 
those most directly concerned, the 
sisters of Beta Eta, have been 
asked what their first reaction 
was when they heard of the fire. 

Carolyn Oliver '64— "The first 
thing I thought of was where 
would the kids live. Next I 
wondered what had happened to 
our color TV set." 

Mae Kapinos '64— "I couldn't 
believe it. When my mother told 
me about it, I thought she had 
misunderstood the announcement 
over the radio. As soon as I 
found out that it was true, I made 
plans with another sister to drive 
up and see how much damage 
had been done." 

Joan Werner '63— "When I 
first heard of the fire, I was 
stunned. It was hard not to con- 
nect it with the fires in the other 
sororities during the previous 
summers. There must be a hex 
on the JMass sororities!" 

Ginger Anderson '62— "Two 

hours after the fire alarm 
sounded I learned that Sigma 
Kappa had burned. My first reac- 
tion was complete disbelief, and 
then, being on campus, I went 
down to Allen Street to observe 
the ruins. I walked through the 
house more or less in a daze. It 
was as if I were having a night- 
mare and should wake up any 
minute and find out it wasn't 

Carol Hajjar '63— "I first 
thought of our beautiful new 
living room. Then I thought of 
the 30 of us trying to find a place 
to live. It was certainly a shock 
and a disappointment." 

Carol Zangrilli '62— "I got all 
upset when I found out. A bunch 
of the sisters got together and 
came up to see it. There wasn't 
any roof, all the furniture was 
gone, and all the walls were 

The fire was indeed an un- 
fortunate accident. As a result, 
however, many new improvements 
are being made. All the rooms in 
the house will be doubles with 
the exception of two triples. The 



Deborah Read, Pi Beta Phi to 
Donald Aikman of Westfield. 

Linda Griffin, Pi Beta Phi to 
Robert Marston. 

Marilyn Clapper, Sigma Kappa 
to Bill Chrisman, Alpha Gamma 

Joan Blodgett, Sigma Kappa, 
to Vin Delia Penna, '64. 

Ginger Anderson, Sigma Kappa 
to Walt Green. '61. 


To all dormitory and sorority 

A course is going to be offered 
meeting twice a week to instruct 
all those interested in the art of 
reporting. All those who are in- 
terested will please come to the 
Collegian office and sign up. 

Please remember to type all 
material 30 spaces to a line. 

dining area is being enlarged so 
that more of the sisters will be 
able to board at the house. 

The house should be ready for 
meals to be served by the middle 
of October. The sisters will, 
however, be living in the dorms 
until second semester. 

!New Head Of Residence Is 
Former Interior Decorator 

by Susan Lampron 

Arriving for the first time on 
the UMass campus was not an 
experience reserved for just the 
freshmen this year. Due to the 
resignation of Mrs. Lucie K. 
Davey, who left this summer for 
Japan, Thatcher House has a new 
head of residence, Mrs. Besty H. 

Mrs. Ogletree was bom in the 
Middle West and educated in the 
public school system. She re- 
ceived her bachelor's degree from 
Carleton College, Northfield, Min- 
nesota, where she was an art 
major and a language minor. 
While she was pursuing her 
career as an interior decorator 
with Marshall Fields in Chicago, 
World War II broke out. She en- 
listed in the Waves. 

While serving as a morale and 
barracks officer, Mrs. Ogletree 
first became interested in work- 
ing with young women. After the 
war she resumed interior deco- 
rating, but soon realized that she 
was much more interested in 
w(trking with people. As a result 
she took advanced courses at 
Barry College in Florida and be- 
gan working with exceptional 
children at Montanari Clinical 

Because Mrs. Ogletree had al- 
ways loved New England, and 
was still interested in working in 
a supervisory capacity with 

career uues 

"Cure for job boredom: 
I made my favorite 
pastime my career!" 

Richard B9rtnm, Pr^aldwt 

B%rinm Yacht Co., Divlaion of Nautec Corp. 

**When you stop to think what percent of our total waking 
hours is spent bread-winning, you realize how tragic it is 
for any man to work at an occupation he doesn't enjoy. 
Besides frittering away life, it reduces chances of success 
to just about zero. I know . . . t>ecause it almost happened 

After college, I did what I thought was expected of me 
and joined a solid, Manhattan-based insurance firm. I 
soon found office routine wasn't for me. I lived only for 

lunch hour when I could walk to the Battery and mentally 
sail with the ships that stood out in the Narrows . . . and 
for the summe'- weekends when I could go sailing. Fortu- 
nately, the company I worked for is one of the leading 
insurers of yachts and after two years I was transferred 
to their Yacht Underwriting Department Enjoyment and 
interest in my work improved immediately 100%. 

After World War II, I started my own yacht brokerage 
firm and yacht insurance agency in Miami, combining my 
marine insurance background with an even closer rela- 
tionship with boats. 

My only problem ever since has been a feeling of guilt 
that my work was too easy. I love boats and boating 
people. That affection has paid me rewards way beyond 
the financial security it has also provided. 

The moral's obvious. You have an odds-on chance for 
success and happiness working at what you enjoy most — 
what comes naturallyl And if it's not just frivolous, your 
life's work could well be what you now consider just a 
pastime. It's certainly worth thinking about, anyway!** 

Have a real cigaFette-Camel 

THE BEST TOBACCO MAKES THE BEST SMOKE b.j i^iu.toi> Jc^wu-u^-si^..* 

young women, she took an ex- 
tended trip to New England last 
summer. After visiting various 
college campuses, she ultimately 
accepted the head of residency 
of Thatcher. 

Being the new head of resi- 
dence for Thatcher, working in 
the section of the country that 
she has always liked, and with 
the age group that she is most 
interested in, is a "dream come 
true" for Mrs. Ogletree. The 
Thatcher girls join in welcoming 
her as a vital part of our campus 

Dorm Counselors 
Hold Workshops 

by Sandy Giordano 

The 11 women's residence halls 
on campus have been running 
smoothly since opening chiefly 
due to the work and co-ordina- 
tion of the heads of residences 
and their counsels. 

At the House Counseling 
Workshops which were held the 
Friday and Saturday prior to the 
opening of the University, the 
House Counselors and heads of 
residences made plans for the 
coming year. 

Patricia Valiton '63, a govern- 
ment major from South Ashbum- 
ham, was chairman of the work- 

Many discussions were held 
during the week-end concerning 
dorm spirit, freshman participa- 
tion, and scholarship motivation. 

Guest speakers included Dean 
Helen Curtis, Dr. William Field, 
Dr. Southworth, Miss Carole 
Leland, Dr. Robert Gage and Dr. 
Julian Janowitz. 

Student participants included 
Patricia Chase, Jean Conlon and 
Marjorie St. Aubin. 

Changes Are Made 
At Pi Phi's House 

Pi Beta Phi 

Many pleasant changes were 
awaiting the Pi Phi's upon their 
return to school this semester. 
Workmen have been busy most 
of the summer making improve- 
ments in the house. The front 
porch has been removed and in 
its place a study room is being 
built. The main entrance is now 
on the side of the where a 
new reception hall has been added. 
The dining room has a fresh 
coat of paint and a new lighting 
system. There are also plans for 
the house to be painted this fall.. 

Several Phi Phi's spent a very 
interesting vacation. Patricia 
Kraft and Penny Matthews were 
this chapter's representatives at 
a Pi Phi Workshop held in Gat- 
linburg, Tennessee, last June. 
Penny Matthews also was 
awarded the Danforth Fellowship 
and studied Home Economics for 
two weeks in St. Loui.>, Missouri 
and two weeks in Michigan. 

Jane Benoit and Helen Van 
Keuren spent their summer in 
Europe. Jane has remained in 
Germany working until the end 
of this year. 

Roben O'Brien is studying at 
Florida State University this 
semester as a part of the Educa- 
tion Dopartment exchange pro- 
R am. 

Dorms Organize 
For Coming Year 

Mary Lyon 

Mary Lyon has reported a 
grand total of 175 girls, 37 of 
whom are fre.shmen. 

Included in this giant family is 
Joan Monte, an exchange student 
(Continued on page 4) 


New Center To Open 
At Special Ceremony 

The public will get a look at 
the versatility of a high-powered 
computer on Saturday, Sept 23, 
when the University unveils ity 
new Research Computing Center 
at a special dedication ceremony. 

Prof. Morse To Speak 

The program will get under 
way at 11 a.m. with opening re- 
marks by President John W. 
Lederle. Then, Professor Philip 
M. Morse, Director of the M.I.T. 
Computing Center, will give an 
address on the use of computers 
by a university. In the afternoon 
at 2 p.m., Warren B. Strohm of 
the Thomas J. Watson Research 
Center of I.B.M. will give a talk 
on the use of the computer in 
the automatic translation of 

A 3 p.m., refreshments will be 
served in the Computing Center 
while a practical demonstration 
of the use of the 1620 computer 
in figuring basic income tax is 

Used By Many Departments 

The Center, located in Goess- 
mann Chemistry Laboratory, 
where the dedication will be held, 
houses a new I.B.M. 1620 com- 
puter which has been in operation 
on an experimental basis since 
the end of May. A major advan- 
tage of this machine is that it can 
serve a wide variety of interests. 
In its few weeks of operation it 

Napoleon-as you will note- 
Kept bis band tucked inside of bis coat 
Wben bis friends asiced, "Men Cber, 
Qu'est-ceque c'est bave you ibere?" 
He replied "C'est moo SwiDtdioe je tote." 


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has been used by 12 University 
departments. Faculty and grad- 
uate students will be able to use 
the new computer for various 
research projects. 

Dedication Open To Public 

The entire dedication is open to 
the public. In addition, special 
invitations have been sent to 
members of "The 1620 New Eng- 
land Universities Users Group". 
This informal group is made up 
of computing center directors of 
universities which have, or are 
going to have, I.B.M. 1620 com- 

Direction of the Research Com- 
puting Center is under the Uni- 
versity Computer Committee, 
whose chairman is Dr. Richard 
S. Stein, professor of chemistry. 
Dr. Robert L. Rowell, instructor 
in chemistry, is directly respon- 
sible for operation of the Center. 

Leads For Musical, "Oklahoma" 
Announced By Director Alviani 

Professor Doric Alviani, Direc- 
tor of the University Operetta 
(luild, announces the leads for the 
Guild's fall production of Okla- 
homa: Susan Spearen, '63, as 
Laurey, Michael Hench, '64, as 
Curley and Kenneth Goodman, 
'63, as Jud. Other major charac- 
ters in the Rodgers & Hammer- 
stein musical which will be pre- 
sented on October 18, 19, 20 and 
21 in Bowker Auditorium include 
Karen Canfield, '63, as Aunt fil- 
ler, Paul Cwiklik, '63, as Will, 
Jean Alden, '62, as Ado Annie, 
Frank Mancusco, '62, as Ali Hak- 
im and Ernest Bilodeau, '64, as 
Andrew Carnes. 

The University Operetta Guild 
is the only organization offering 
musical theatre among the Pio- 
neer Valley colleges (Amherst, 
Smith, Mount Holyoke), and one 
of the few in colleges and univer- 
sities of New England. 

In review of intense rehearsals. 
Director Alviani commented, "It's 
true that the show was put to- 

High School Students Visit 
UMass Campus In October 

More than 500 high school stu- 
dents will visit the UMass cam- 
pus each week in October to 
participate in the annual High 
School Guest Day program. 

Students from public, parochial, 
and private secondary schools 
will arrive in groups during each 
of the four Saturdays in October 
for informational talks by Uni- 
versity officials. Purpose of the 
Guest Days is to acquaint 
secondary school students, parti- 
cularly seniors, with the Univer- 
sity campus, history, admissions 
procedure, and curricular of- 

Principals and guidance of- 
ficers have received invitations to 
attend the program and will ac- 
company groups of students in 

accordance with the county 

system used so successfully last 

year. The schedule is as follows: 
Oct. 7— Norfolk and Suffolk 
counties; Oct. 14 — Barnstable, 
Bristol, Dukes, Essex, Middlesex, 
Nantucket, and Plymouth coun- 
ties; Oct. 21 — Berkshire, Frank- 
lin and Worcester counties; 
Oct. 28 — Hampden and Hamp- 
shire counties. 

Parents are also urged to at- 
tend the sessions. Representatives 
of the various colleges, schools, 
and departments of the Univer- 
sity will be available for consul- 
tation at each session. Members 
of the Registrar's Office staff will 
explain the Universitys' require- 
ments for entrance as well as 
other procedures used in judging 
students for admission. 

All guests are invited to attend 
football games or other athletic 
events scheduled for the month 
of October. 

Dorms Organize . . . 

(Continued from page S) 

from Florida State. Because of 
her scholastic ability, Joan was 
sent to the University by the 
Elementary School Exchange 
program. Not only is she an out- 
standing student but also is an 
active member of Delta Zeta 
Sorority. Joan will be with us 
for all of first semester. 

The officers elected by Mary 
Lyon are: Treasurer, Lois Myers; 
Inter Dorm Rep, Linda Myers; 
Collegian Reporter, Frances Cas- 



Linda Carol and Sheila Arm- 
strong are the newly elected 
inter-dorm reps from Leach. Lin- 
da is a freshman and Sheila is 
a sophomore. 

Song leader for the inter-dorm 
sing is Linda Burnham. 

The new head of residence is 
Mrs. Bradford Clough. Mrs. 
Clough formerly made her home 
on Martha's Vineyard. She has a 
son in the class of '65. 

Thatcher's election results in- 
clude: Beverly Enstrom as Inter- 
dorm Council Representative; 
Alice D?laney, Social Chairman; 
and Sharon Lewey, Treasurer. 
The sound of music is heard as 
the girls practice for the Inter- 
dorm Sing. Sounds good, thanks 
to the combined efforts of Co- 
Chairmen Linda Russell and 
Paula Turco. 


CNVA Calls 
For End Of 
Russian Tests 

A group of Americans is in the 
Soviet Union today calling for an 
end to Russian nuclear bomb 

The Americans, sponsored by 
the Committee for Nonviolent 
Action, and some European sup- 
porters are on the last leg of a 
6,500 mile Peace March from San 
Francisco to Moscow. 

Peacewalkers Reach Brest 

The pacifist peacewalkers, 
numbering about three dozen, ar- 
rived at the Russian border city 
of Brest Friday, September 15. 
They were given permission by 
the Soviet government to advo- 
cate unilateral disarmament in 
signs, meetings and in the distri- 
bution of literature for the dura- 
tion of their march. 

A CNVA spokesman said it 
was believed to be the first time 
Russia has allowed the existence 
or organized opposition to official 
policies within Soviet territories. 

Speaking to a public meeting 
attended by about 400 Russians 
on arrival here, Bradford Lyttle, 
CNVA National Secretary and 
walk leader, denounced nuclear 
testing by East and West and 
urged that Soviet citizens actively 
promote disarmament within 

gether quickly; this could mt 
have been done had it not been 
for the players' devotion to the 
show as a whole. We have seen 
this devotion, not only among the 
players, but also in the organiza- 
tional and business end of the 

production. If Rodgers and Ham- 
morstein could see the rehearsals, 
I think they would be very 

Oklahoma tickets will go on 
sale Wedne.«5day, October 4, in the 
SU box office. 

Standing left to right are: Director Prof. Doric J. Alviani, Susan 
Spearen, '63, Michael Hench '64, Paul A. Cwiklik, '63, Kenneth 
Goodman ,'63. 

WMUA Schedule 


7:00-9:00— Coffee on Campus 
3:30— WMUA Music Theatre 
4:00— News & Weather 
4:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
5:00— News & Weather 
5:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
6:00— News & Weather 
6:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
6:30 — Louis Lyons & News 
6:45— World, Regional, & Local 

6:55 — Sports News 
7:00— Four College Calendar 
7:15— Old Tunes Show 
8:00— Crazy Rhythms 
1 :00— News & Sign Off 


7:00-9:00— Coffee on Campus 
3:30— WMUA Music Theatre 
4:00— News & Weather 
4:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
5:00 — News and Weather 
5:05— WMUA Music Theatre 
6:00— News & Weather 

6:05— WMUA >5 isic Theatre 

6:30 — Louis Lyons and News 

6:45 — World, Regional and Local 

6:55 — Sports News 

7:00 — Campus Jukebox 

8:00 — Dancing in the Dark 

1 :00— News and Sign Off 

3:30 — Sounds of the People 
4:00— News & Weather 
4:05 — Sounds of the People 
5:00— News and Weather 
5:05 — Sounds of the People 
6:00— News & Weather 
6:05 — Sounds of the People 
6:30 — Washington Reports 
6:45— World, Regional & Local 

6:55 — Sports News 
7 :00 — Documentary 
7:30— Musicale 
9:00 — Broadway Showcase 

10:00— Sounds of Jazz 

11:00— Shoes Off 

12:00— News and Sign Off 

Students Invited To Attend 
Collegian Workshop Now 

The annual Collegian Workshop, to be conducted by former News 
Editor James R. Reinhold, '61, will meet Tuesday and Thursday eve- 
nings, 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. in Wl7 Machmer, the first being this coming 
Tuesday, September 26. It may, also, be possible to have one night a 
week If response so indicates. 

All persons interested in joining the Collegian and attending the 
classes, fill in the blank below and return it to the Collegian office. 



What would you like to do on the Collegian'! 

I can attend the Tues.-Thurs. Meetings 
I would rather come, some evening from 7-9 p.m. 





Leave this blank in the Collegian office 

their own country. Lyttle also 
discussed the pacifist organiza- 
tion's program of peace through 
nonviolent resistance and con- 
scientious noncooperation with 
military policies. 
Peacewalkers Feted by Brestites 
The residents of Brest treated 
the peacewalkers to a feast and a 
concert before they left on foot 
to resume their hike to Moscow. 
They are expected to arrive early 

in October, 10 months after leav- 
ing San Francisco. 

The March has traveled 
through seven countries— the 
United States, England, Belgium, 
West Germany, East Germany, 
Poland and Russia. France had 
be.'n included in the itinerary but 
the government refused to admit 
them, forcing the walkers to of- 
fer civil disobedience twice by 
jumping from ships at Le Havre. 


The Listening Post 

Tacelli Boosts Student 
Government At Convo 


The Listening Post is a new CoUef^rian column which will list 
items that are or soon will be in the news. Thus, it will be possible 
to learn at a glance of much tfiat is happening on campus. 

Senate President, Tex Tacelli, in his brief speech at yesterday's 
Convocation, pointed out the importance of the student body partici- 
pating in the Student Government. Tex reminded everyone that Stu- 
dent Government is our business . . . 

The Senate plans to expand the Women's Affairs Committee and 
expansion is also planned for Women's Judiciary. 

The Alumni Lecture Series has a guest on tap for its opening 
event. Robert Frost is expected to be on hand for the first lecture. 
As soon as details are worked out, an announcement as to time and 
place will be forthcoming from Mem Hall. 

So. College Will Reshuffle 

South College is in for a ma- 
jor reshuffling when the School 
of Education vacates its present 
Machmer offices. The Deans now 
in South College will move into 
Machmer in the present offices of 
the School of Education. Dean 
Purvis and the faculty of the 
School of Education, will move 
to the new Education Building. 

The Concert Association will 
also be getting underway with 
its first presentation of the sea- 
son. The Association will present 
Fred Waring and the Pennsyl- 
vanians, October 24. Waring will 
do the spectacular 'Let Freedom 

The production makes use of 
the newest techniques in light- 
ing, stage sets, costuming and 
stereophonic sound. 

Newman Club Prepares for 

Father Power, Father Quigley 
and the Newman Club officers are 
preparing for ground-breaking 
ceremonies for the Newman Club 
Center, Monday at 4. 

Bishop Christopher J. Weldon 
of the Springfield Diocese will 
be on hand for the spads cere- 
mony which will signal the be- 
ginning of construction for the 
three-quarters-of a million dollar 

Class of '65 Mugbooks are still 
reposing in the RSO office — about 

two hundred of them. Good news 
for upperclassmen, since the re- 
maining Mugbooks will go on 
sale to all interested parties 
along with Mugbooks for other 
classes which are on sale now. 

UMass Artist 
Shows Work 
At Exposition 

A UMass senior, Arthur H. 
Winer, is the artist of "Un- 
titled", an abstract done in oil on 
wood, which is currently being 
exhibited at the Eastern States 
Exposition in West Springfield. 

The painting, which is 36 by 24 
inches is priced at $150. 

The art exhibition, to which ap- 
proximately 100 artists were ac- 
cepted, is open to all artists in 
the Eastern States area for a 
registration fee of two dollars. 

Winer said he worked on the 
painting this summer. It was 
accepted for exhibition by the art 
jury two weeks ago. The artist 
intends to work for his Master's 
degree in art, in order to teach 
the subject. 

The Exposition began last Sat- 
urday and will continue until this 

Art Program 
Is Planned 

A program emphasizing the 
opportunities available at Am- 
herst Art Center will be pre- 
sented at Jones library Septem- 
ber 30. Admission is free. 

Demonstrations and exhibits 
will be featured during the af- 
ternoon and a program of mu- 
sic and poetry in the evening. 
Details of the event will be an- 
nounced next week, according 
to Stephen Hamilton, director. 

Fine Quality Clothing 
at Moderate Prices 

Cricketeer SUITS 


McGregor sportswear 


— Outfitting U of M Men for 76 Years — 

APO Invites 
Men Students 
To A Smoker 

Alpha Phi Omega will hold a 
smoker at 7:30 p.m., Monday, 
September 25, in the Common- 
wealth Room of the S.U. Guest 
speaker for the occasion will be 

Assistuni Dean of Men, William 
H. Burkhardt, Jr., to be intro- 
duced by Dean of Men, Robert 
$. Hopkins, Jr. Freshmen are 
welcome to attend. 

During the past school year, 
this service fraternity helped 
with the Homecoming Parade; 
conducted tours on campus; ran 
information booths; helped with 
the annual Science Fair; worked 
with the local Scout troops and at 
the Scout-0-Hama; sent delegates 
to the regional as well as the na- 
tional convention; and last spring 
worked at one of the Morning 
Side Camps before the summer 

APO also has social events 
such as dances, parties, picnics 
and banquets. 

The purpose of APO is to pro- 
mote friendship, leadership, and 



A smoker will be held in the 
Bristol Rm. of the S.U. on 
Mon., Sept. 25, 7-10 p.m. Rep- 
resentatives of AIEE-IRE, 
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, 
Engineering Journal, Engineers 
Council, and E. E. faculty will 
be present. Refreshments. 


An open smoker will be held 
Mon., Sept. 25, at 7:30 p.m. in 
the Commonwealth Rm. of the 
S.U. The speaker will be Wil- 
liam Burkhardt, Asst. Dean of 
Men. Refreshments. Freshmen 


The first meeting will be held 
Wed., Sept. 27, at 7 p.m. in the 
Nantucket Rm. Those interest- 
ed in joining are urged to at- 
tend this meeting. 


Organizational meeting, im- 
portant for new members, in 
the Worcester Rm. of the S.U. 
Wed., Sept. 27, at 8 p.m. 
Movies will be shown and re- 
freshments served, 


Picnic and swim to be held 
Sun., Sept. 24, leaving from 

Operetta Guild Is Staging 
All Freshman Production 

Under its present expansion 
program, the UMass Operetta 
Guild will include in its calendar 
of activities a special all Fresh- 
man Revue on Saturday, October 
7. The Guild Executive Boani 
made this announcement as a 
part of its projected broadening 
of the Guild program. 

Auditions will be held in Old 
Chapel on Tuesday and We<lnes- 
day, Sept. 26 and 27 from 2-4 
p.m. This call includes vocalists, 
instrumentalists, comedians, and 

Young Republicans 
Hold First Meeting 
Of Its Exec. Board 

The Executive Board of the 
Young Republican Club of UMass 
held its first meeting of the 
semester Tuesday, September 19, 
in the Hampden Room of the 
S.U. The officers of the club are: 
President, David Manley; Vice 
President and Chairman of Pub- 
licity, Vincent Basile; Secretary, 
June Crasco; Treasurer, Bob 
Morgan; and Chairman of the 
Executive Committee, Richard 

The Young Republican Club 
newspaper. The Prism, which 
is distributed throughout the 
campus and the state, is headed 
by Editor-in-Chief, Del Ketcham. 
The club's advisor is Eugene C. 

Mr. Boardman, who is heading 
the campaign activities of the 
organization, announced that on 
October 17, the first general 
meeting of the club will be held 
featuring a noted speaker. A 
complete program of campaign 
activities will be presented at 
that time. 

'This current expansion pro- 
gram," as described by Guild 
Manager, Paul A. Cwiklik, "is the 
result of conscientious planning 
by both University officials and 
the Operetta Guild student mem- 
bership. The Guild hopes to 
operate within the enlarging 
framework of the University and 
to offer to the college student a 
chance to use and to display pub- 
licly his innate theatrical talents. 

"Taking the neces.sary steps 
toward this end will be a gradual, 
but rather precise movement. As 
somewhat of an indication of this 
action, UMass Operetta Guild has 
recently been accepted into mem- 
bership in the Amerian Educa- 
tional Theatre Association." 

Need Money? 

Committees: We will pay mon- 
ey into the treasury of your or- 
ganization if you will arrange to 
have several meetings in our so- 
cial research laboratory in Bart- 
lett Hall. Please see Prof. Lewit 
in Rm. 21-B Bartlett, or call ex- 
tension 652 or 653. 

Old Timer 

7/^£ Old lunwt. 

"Folks used to make their 
own clothes on Mpinnint; 
wheels — now thty lose their 
•*hirt8 un them." 

768 No. Pleasant St. at 4 p.m. 
All Episcopal students wel- 


A picnic will be held at Groff 
Park, Sat., Sept. 23, from 3-8 
p.m. Rides will leave from 
main entrance of S.U. 


There will be a meeting for all 
members of the staff Wed., 
Sept. 27, at 8 p.m. in the 
Hampden Room. 


Freshmen and upperclassmen 
who would like to do modern 
dancing are welcome to come 
to the WPE gymnasium on 
Tues., Sept. 26, at 5 p.m. 


Newman Club will hold a pic- 
nic on Sat., Sept. 23. A bus will 
leave from Skinner at 12:30 
p.m. On Mon., Sept. 25, ground 
breaking ceremonies will be 
held at 4 p.m. next to Theta 
Chi. All interested are cordially 
invited to attend. 


Men's Dance Rehearsal Mon., 
Sept. 25, at 5 p.m. in the WPE. 
All interested parties are in- 


First general meeting on Tues., 
Sept. 26, at 11 a.m. in the 
Hampden Room of the S.U. 
All members please attend. 


An olive-colored fall jacket in 
either the Commons or the S.U. 
Please return to Leonard Charest 
... Ill Plymouth. 

Hort Show Plans 
Moving Smooth ly 
For Oct. Showing 

As an added attraction to the 
forty-ninth Annual Hort Show, 
"Carnival of Flowers," a ferris 
wheel and midway will be fea- 
tured this year. 

Plans are rapidly developing 
for the presentation by the Uni- 
versity and Stockbridge students 
of Agriculture for the October 
27, 28, 29 show. 

Student chairmen of the show 
will be named at the first gen- 
eral meeting Wednesday, Septem- 
ber 27, at 7:30 p.m. in Bartlett 
Auditorium. Other .students wish- 
ing to participate are cordially 
invited to this meeting. 

Under the direction of E. A. 
White, the first Hort Show was 
held in Wilder Hall as early as 
1908. Due to an increase in size 
through the years, the show was 
moved to various buildings, but 
in 1932, through the cooperation 
of Professor C. S. Hicks, the 
"cage" was destined as the new 

This year, to help pay the ex- of the show, adults will 
be charged a small admission fee 
of 25 cents and students will 
present their I.D. cards for ad- 


3 p.m. Weekdays 

1 p.m. Sat., Sun. 


Kangaroo Court 
Trampoline Center 

Triangle St. 

Rowe's Garage 



Sports Scandals Have Added 
Meaning As Football Nears 

We of the Sports Department 
are sure that most of you remem- 
ber the basketball scandals of 
last year in which it wat- proved 
that many players, some turning 
up to this date, receive large 
cash oflFers to "fix" games. 

These players performeil far 
below their normal capabilities in 
the chosen games, shaving off 
points, fouling unnecessarily, 
and generally doing their best to 
lose or win the game within the 
margin set up by the bookmakers, 

I received a letter a month 
ago from Sports Illustrated 
Magazine, a magazine which cam- 
paigned vigorously, as did the 
Collegian, against these decadent 
conditions in the Sports world. 
Here is part of that letter: 

"By this time you have un- 
doubtedly read a great deal more 
on the highly controversial bas- 
ketball scandal. As it unfolds, 
further facets keep coming to 
light. We hope that you will con- 
tinue to join us in our dedicated 
pursuit of a final and just resolu- 
tion. We . . . are seriously and 
genuinely concerned with bring- 
ing to the public's attention a 
clear, forthright, and accurate 
summation of events to date . . . 
Our many thanks for evincing 
such concern in the interests of a 
better moral climate for the 

world of sports and our youth 


• • . 

The campaign for a cleaner 
atmosphere of the sports world 
should not be limited to a brief 
"crisis state, but, rather, with a 
new year of college sports ahead 
of us, we should refresh our me- 
mories and be aware of the dan- 
gers facing the moral health of 
American athletes. 


This problem is quite vital at 
this time, for, with the football 
season already here, bookmakers 
and crooks throughout the nation 
wilt be laying bets and infiltat- 
ing the gridirons. FBI trained 
men have been assigned in even 
greater numbers than before to 
curb the gambling connected with 
football and the corrupting of 

A widely published article 
which throws in full light tlie 
weaknesses in academic systems 
which foster corruptness in col- 
lege sports may be of some help 
in bringing this problem to mind. 
It appeared in many journals and 
magazines about the time of the 
basketball scandals last year. 
Here is a summary of that ar- 


-FRI. - SAT. - SUN.- 
Lan« lurner 

John Gavin 


Invitation of 


Cary Grant - Tony Curtit 


^Operation Petticoat' 

— Show begins at 7:30 — 
Feature Sunday only 


New York, May 24— College 
recruitment of athletes today is 
not just highly competitive — 'it 
is a rat race." An NYU grad- 
uate student wrote to eleven col- 
leges for admission and scholar- 
ship aid in the name of a fic- 
tional basketball player. The 
results show that although get- 
ting into college has never been 
tougher for most young men, it 
has seldom been easier for 
athletes. It exposes "a frantic 
attitude that contributes to the 
tragedy" of the basketball scand- 

The project was the work of 
Thomas Affinito, son of a Meri- 
den, Connecticut, doctor. Affinito 
was preparing a term paper en- 
titled "High School athletics, a 
passkey to College." On the 
basis of a personal letter signed 
"Tom Fini" and a faked newspa- 
per clipping depicting the ap- 
plicant as a good ("all-state") 
basketball player with a straight 
average, the following results 
came within two weeks: 
•Two colleges offered full schol- 
•One college offered a half 
scholarship to be changed to a 
full scholarship if he became a 
starter on the freshman team. 
• Representatives of three schools 
telephoned: two others tele- 
graphed, and five wrote within 
a day of receiving the letter. 
F^very college applied with 
evident interest. 
•Four colleges enclosed admis- 
sion applications in which was 
N^Titten the name or initials of 
the basketball coach, plainly put 
there to show the admissions 
office it was dealing with an 

Affinito selected the schools he 
approached on the basis of their 
geographical spread and their 
known interest in basketball. 
They were: St. Francis College 
(Pa.) University of Detroit, Uni- 
versity of Richmond, University 
of Akron, Gonzaga University, 
Duquesne University, Belmont 
Abbey, Idaho State University, 
Memphis State University, Ken- 
tucky Wesleyan College and the 
University of Portland. Of the 
eleven, only Duquesne called the 
local high school and newspaper 
to try to check credentials before 
approaching the player. 

A Sports Illustrated article in- 
cludes the progress of the replies 
as Affinito recorded them in his 
diary. A sample follows: 

April 17 — St. Francis College 
got into the act today. At noon a 
telegram arrived from Dr. W. T. 
Hughes, a dentist who is also the 
basketball coach. The doctor 
asked Fini to telephone him. A 
letter was sent saying Fini had 
other plans. 

But four days later a regis- 
tered letter arrived for Tom Fini 
from Dr. Hughes. It read: Tried 
to leach you by phone. Also sent 
telegram . . . Can't seem to reach 
you. Call or write if you are still 
interested.' And a week after 
that came a last letter from the 
St, Francis coach. It contained 
a flat offer: 

"Would like to have you with 
us at St. Francis College. Can 
offer room, board, tuition and 

LEARN TO FLY . ^°f ^J f|»^ 

Inquire Room 202 R.O.T.C. 

3 0^ I BIdg., AAon. 4 Wod. 2-4 p.m. 

.OU per lesson or can Fr«d Dahor, AL 3-7447 

fees. We are only 75 miles from 
Pittsburgh, and we are one of the 
nicest small colleges in the coun- 
try. A picture of our next two 
dormitories being started now, 

On the St. Francis application 
fomi Dr. Hughes had written his 
name. Beside the name were the 
underlined words, "Basketball 


Tom Affinito's project presents 
a flagrant example of the condi- 
tions present in many institu- 
tions of higher learning conducive 
to athlete corruptability. If these 
men can be allowed to disregard 
the principles of fair play and 
honesty, if they can live in a 
community interested in them 
merely for their athletic ability 
and what that ability can do for 
that community, then there is 
little to prevent them from being 
swayed by crooks who can offer 
them additional remuneration. 

Many people hold the presi- 
dents of colleges responsible for 
the standards maintained in those 
institutions. 'The most shocking 
fact,** writes Sports Illustrated, 
"about the scandals is not that 
there are evil men who try to 
seduce college athletes, or that 
some of those athletes yield to 
temptation. It is that the college 
heads refuse to admit their own 
dereliction of duty and are trying 
to shift responsibility for the 
tragedy to others. "We don't in- 
tend to do anything different 
than in the past," says LaSalle's 
brother Bernian, "Because we 
don't think we did anything 
wrong." This seems to be the 
position all college administra- 
tions have taken since the 
scandals broke, a scandal which 
involved some players from our 
own Yankee Conference. 

All too many universities have 
a double standard of education. 
One of their nonathletic stu- 
dents, another for the athletes 
who bring in the gate receipts. 
Here the responsibility of col- 
lege administrators is obvious: 
they are inviting the further cor- 
ruption of kids whose values al- 
ready have been perverted in the 
process of forceful and brazen 

Everett Case, Basketball coach 
at North Carolina State College, 
has a plan to keep future basket- 
ball scandals from touching his 
state. He believes that New York 
City boys are more easily cor- 
rupted than Carolina boys and 
that Carolina coaches should 
therefore stop recruiting New 
York athletes and concentrate on 
acquiring homebred talent! 

This belief, although it may 
seem strange to some, has led to 
soiue definite official action by 
collegiate authorities. The Uni- 
versity of North Carolina and 
North Carolina State College, 
both hit by player-bribery 
charges, have agreed that hence- 
forth they will grant athletic 
scholarships to only two basket- 
ball players per year outside the 
Athletic Coast Conference. (AND 

With the current onset of the 
football season Americans every- 
where should give serious 
thought to the principles of nu- 
merous institutions which make 
taking bribes a "soft touch." 
FBI trained men don't have to be 
reminded of the existing condi- 

Intramural Net Crown 
Open To All Comers 

The Department of Intramurals 
is again holding a tennis tourna- 
ment open to the entire univer- 

There will be contests for stu- 
dents and faculty members, and 
eventually the grand champion 
will be found. 

It is a single elimination tour- 
nament, with a trophy for the 
winner. All entries check with 
the intramural office in room 8 
of the Physical Education Build- 
ing, or with Tom Simons or Eric 
Schuhle, 212 Brooks Hall for en- 
try blanks. All entries must be 
in by Wednesday, Sept. 27. 

The tournament is not one for 
champions, but one for anyone 
who has fun playing tennis. All 

those interested in the game and 
who have played somewhat are 
urged to compete. 

Last year's winner, Mr. Don 
Bossart, is expected to partici- 
pate once again. 

Bossart and Ken Barrows led 
the strong field of seventy-five 
contestants into the finals of the 
tennis tournament last year. Bos- 
sart reached the finals with wins 
over Paul Norten and Bob Ro- 

The finals between Bossart and 
Barrows were skillfully played 
contests and provided a good deal 
of excitement and entertainment 
since both men were former col- 
lege varsity players. Bossart 
played for Harvard. 

Former Intramural tennis contestants strove for the net 
championship and provided fun and excitement for all concerned. 
Last year's champion, Don Bossart, is in the first row, right. 

Lederle Speech . . . 

(Continued from page 1 ) 
rive at that halcyon day when 
our problems will seem more 

"But problems will always be 
with us, for every step we take 
opens up new areas of difficulty. 
When one contemplates our rate 
of expansion in the next three or 
four years it is clear that the 
gears of our complex machine 
will frequently clash. For the 
number of students who are in 
the University this year, we have 
adequate classrooms but inade- 
quate dorms. 

"The academic year 1961-1962 
can be the year of major break- 
through for our University. I am 
convinced that Massachusetts, 
with its great tradition in private 
higher education, will not accept 
anything less than first rate pub- 
lic higher education. There is on 
all sides an awareness that pri- 
vate institutions cannot absorb 
the hosts of able Massachusetts 
boys and girls who are seeking 
higher education. The Common- 
wealth must find the money and 
organize a system of public 
higher education calculated to 
cultivate our greatest natural re- 
source — our youth. 

"The legislature recently creat- 
ed a Commission to study budget 
procedures at the University. 
This was an indication of the 
desire of leading legislators, re- 
gardless of party and politics, to 
Jo everything possible to build 
and improve the State University. 
What this Commission is in- 
vestigating is the need for great- 
er freedom on the part of your 
University — freedom to manage 
its own affairs with full account- 
ability to the public it serves. 

"A national Commission on Gov- 
ernment and Higher Education, 
of which Milton Eisenhower Was 
chairman, studied the problem of 
external controls over public uni- 

versities by detailed legislative 
appropriations, and by central 
budget, purchasing, accounting, 
printing and other regulations. 
In a stirring report entitled "The 
Efl^ciency of Freedom", the Com- 
mission called for return of the 
management of the universities 
to the boards of trustees. Let the 
trustees be true trustees — trust 
them to allocate the appropria- 
tions wisely in the light of in- 
stitutional needs. 

"So far as the University of 
Massachusetts is concerned we 
need to eliminate centrally ad- 
ministered personnel regulations 
which prescribe the number of 
instructors in each rank, their 
pay, and rigidly freeze salary 
ceilings in a period when there is 
a growing shortage of academic 
personnel. Let the trustees de- 
velop their own salary and per- 
sonnel program in the light of 
the needs of our particular in- 
stitution, which is unique in Mas- 
sachusetts, just as Lowell In- 
stitute of Technology is unique, 
or the Berkshire Community Col- 
lege is unique. 

"One problem we face today is 
inability to organize as we see 
fit. When I first arrived I found 
that one of our most serious lacks 
was a full-time person to co- 
ordinate the activities of the of- 
fices of Dean of Men, Dean of 
Women, Student Union, Guidance, 
Placement— in short, the entire 
area of student affairs. For a 
number of years there had been 
a request that a position of Dean 
of StudentjB for the University 
be established. But year after 
year, without an appreciation of 
our problems, the request went 
unanswered. Our enrollment ex- 
panded, extra-curricular activities 
multiplied, dormitory noise and 
counseling problems became ag- 
gravated, economic and social 
problems afflicted our fratemi- 
(Continued on page 8) 


UMass-Maine Opening Grid Contest Is Canceled 

Virus Grips Twenty-two Redmen 
As Many Lose Weight, Strength 

Director of Athletics Warren P. 
McGuirk announced Wednesday 
afternoon that the football game 
between the University of Mas- 
sachusetts and Maine, scheduled 
for this Saturday at Orono, 
Maine has been cancelled because 
of an intestinal virus that has 
afflicted the Massachusetts squad 
and campus. 

Mr. McGuirk al«o added: al- 
though we were very reluctant to 
have to cancel our season opener, 
we certainly do not want to take 
the chance of exposing our stu- 
dent athletes to injuries following 
the virus attack which will pre- 
vent them from being in top 
playing condition this weekend. 
Secondly, we are also concerned 
about exposing the Maine team 
and campus to a malady which 
could hurt their squad in the 
weeks to come. 

Dr. Robert Gage, team physi- 

JOHN Mccormick 

Loses 10 Pounds 

can and Director of Health Serv- 
ices at the University of Mas- 
sachusetts indicated that more 

UMass, Connecticut And 
Buffalo Are Ranked As 
Major Teams By EC AC 

The Universities of Massachu- 
setts, Buffalo and Connecticut 
have been ranked as major col- 
lege football elevens beginning 
with the 1961 season, Asa S. 
Bushnell, commissioner of the 
Eastern College Athletic Confer- 
ence, announced Wednesday. The 
elevation of the trio, all former 
members of the ECAC Small 
College North Category, brings 
the number of ECAC Maior Col- 
leges to 22. 

Buffalo, which will play a nine 
game schedule, opened its 1961 
season by beating Gettysburg 
14-6. The Bulls will meet four 
major ECAC rivals— Boston Uni- 
versity, Holy Cross, Villanova 
and Connecticut. 

The UConns list a nine-game 
slate, beginning September 30 at 

Yale. Six major opponents are 
on the Huskies' card, including 
the Elis, Rutgers, UMass, Buf- 
falo, Boston University and Holy 

The Massachusetts Redmen are 
slated to meet four major col- 
leges, — UConn. Boston ITniver- 
sity. Villanova and Holy Cross. 
Massachusetts and Connecticut 
tJed for the Yankee Conference 
title in 1960. 

The new list of ECAC Major 
College elevens, in alphabetical 
order, follows: Army, Boston Col- 
lege, Boston University, Brown, 
Buffalo, Colgate, Columbia, Con- 
necticut, Cornell, Dartmouth, 
Harvard, Holy Cross, Massachu- 
setts, Navy Pennsylvania, Penn 
State, Pittsburgh, Princeton, Rut- 
gers, Syracuse, Villanova and 

My Neighbors 

**VA like to let my mother 
know I've arrived safely." 


There will be a meeting of 
all freshman interested in 
joining the Army Rifle Team 
on Monday, September 25 at 
4:00 at the range in the base- 
ment of Dickinson Hall. 




A. J. Hastings^ Inc. 


Amherst, Mass. 

Bad Breaks 
Hit Wheeler 

Wheeler Dorm, under the di- 
rection of John Mastone, Athletic 

Chairman, held its first intra- 
mural football practice session 
Monday night, and bad luck, 
which plagued the team last year, 
took its toll. 

One player suffered a broken 
ankle and another aggravated a 
foot injury suffered during the 

This now cuts the squad down 
to eight men, two short of the 
prescribed number required by 
intramural rules. If the squad is 
not filled by Friday, September 
22, Wheeler will have to forfeit 
its team. 

Any resident of Wheeler Dorm 
interested in playing contact John 
Mastone, Room 231, or Mrs. 
Emily Raymond, Housemother. 

Keeping Time 

NEW YORK (UPI)— Women 
keep closer tabs on time than 
men, according to Robert Mohr 
vice president of Timex. A .survey 
of the time-checking habits of 
3,500 men and women, Mohr said, 
gave these results: An average 
of 24 times a day for women; 18 
times for men. 

than half of the team has suf- 
fered from the sickness since last 
Saturday which is characterized 
by high fever, headaches and dy- 
sentary. "Some of the team per- 
sonnal have lost as much as 
thirteen pounds in three days," 
Dr. Gage commented, "and I am 
certain that it is impossible to 
have a representative squad 
available for the Maine game in 
light of the severity of the virus." 

A total of 22 players have been 
hit by the virus, including star 
quarterback John McCormick and 
placekicking specialist John Bam- 
berry. McCormick, Bamberry, 
Vin Caputo, Roger Cavanaugh 
and Loren Flagg were released 
from the infirmary Tuesday. 

McCormick lost 10 pounds dur- 
ing his seige and said Tuesday, 
"I feel worse now than I did a 
couple of days ago." 

Although every effort will be 
made to reschedule the game, 
Mr. McGuirk indicated that no 
date has been selected at this 

Released Tuesday 

Rifle Squad 
Needs Men 

Freshman and senior candi- 
dates for the Stockbridge Rifle 
Team are wanted. Prior experi- 
ence is desirable, but not re- 

The Stockbridge Rifle Team is 
classified by the National Rifle 
Association and recognized by 
other college teams as a member 
of the NRA Intercollegiate Rifle 
Association. Postal matches are 
conducted with college teams 
throughout the United States, 
and shoulder-to-shoulder matches 
are held in the New England 
area with freshmen and varsity 
college teams at and away from 

Included in the 1961-62 season 
are matches with the Yale fresh- 
men at New Haven, Northeastern 
Univrsity freshmen at UMass, 
and Holy Cross at Worcester. 

In addition the Stockbridge 
Rifle Team takes part in the 
National Intercollegiate Sec- 
ionai Match at Boston. 

Practice periods reserved for 
the Stockbridge Rifle team at 
the University rifle ranges are: 
9-12 A.M. on Tuesdays 
6-10 P.M. on Tuesdays 
1-4 P.M. on Wednesdays 
Other periods may be possible 
by arrangement. 

Candidates are asked to contact 
seniors Jim Mitchell, Brad Allen, 
Loren Valley or Dick Mottolo for 
further information or to see 
Colonel Marchant at one of the 
above practice periods or in his 
office in Dickinson Hall. 


Released from Infirmary 

Cross Country Team Ready 
To Defend YanCon Crown 
Behind Balch and Brouillet 


The UMass cross country team 
has been training every day since 
the opening of school in prepara- 
tion for the coming season. The 
schedule opens with a meet at 
New London, Connecticut, against 
Coast Guard and Hartford Col- 

Cross country is new to many 
people so an explanation of the 
rules and scoring of the sport is 
in order here. 

Runners from each of two or 
more teams race over roads and 
trails, through woods and over 
hills on a predetermined course. 

The UMass course includes a 
sprint up Baker Hill. The dis- 
tance for freshman is about three 
miles and for varsity about A% 
miles, but these figures vary 
from course to course. 

Each team has an unlimited 
number of entries but only the 
first seven finishers from each 
school count for places. A con- 
fusing point in the scoring is 
that, of these seven runners, only 
the first five finishers count in 
the scoring. For example, if the 
first seven finishers from one 
team finish in places one through 
seven, and those seven of the 
second team take places eight 
through 14, the first team [s 
awarded points for places one 
through five, and the second 
team wins points for places eight 
through 15. The number six and 
seven men of the first team do 
not add to their team's score, but 
are important since they prevent 
the second team from scoring 
points for places six and seven. 

As a result, the sixth and sev- 
enth men of the first team, if 
they finished ahead of any of the 
.second team's first five finishers, 
can move some of the second 
team's men back a few places, 
scores are tallied as one point for 
first, two for second, etc. and the 
low scoring team wins. 

The UMass squad is very 
strong this year, having lost only 
two men through graduation 
while Raining several great men 
from last year's New England 
Champion and undefeated fresh- 
men. The losses include Ralph 
Ruschmann and Emo Barron, the 
•quad's second and fifth men, 

Most of this year's runners 
were on the 1960 team which had 
a 6-2 record in dual meets, won 

the Yankee Conference title, and 
was a close second to Brown in 
the New England championships. 

The nucleus of Coach Bill Foot- 
rick's team will be Dave Balch 
'63, Bob Brouillet '64 and Dick 
Blomstrom, '63. Balch was the 
first UMass finisher in every 
meet last fall and has been lead- 
ing the pack in early workouts 
so far. He is a team co-captain 
and won the Yankee Conference 
meet last year while setting a 
new course record. 

Brouillet, number one man on 
last year's freshman team, is a 
very strong runner who holds 
several frosh track records in the 
mile and two mile and who has 
been bussing Balch this Fall. A 
consistant number three runner, 
Blomstrom should keep his spot 
this season. 

Leading the supporting forces 
are Ken O'Brien '63, Jim Wrj-nn 
'63, Bob Avery '63, Charlie Proc- 
tor '63, Gene Col bum '64 and 
Gene Hasbrouck '63. 

O'Brien, Proctor and Avery 
were in the top seven of last 
year's team and Colbum fought 
Brouillet for the top spot on the 
frosh squad. O'Brien is a school 
track record holder in the half- 
mile and 1000 yard races. WrjTin, 
a member of the 1957 team, re- 
turns after a three-year stretch 
in the army during which he ran 
many distance races in Europe. 
Avery is in top shape after hav- 
ing covered about 400 miles in 
summer training including a 
dozen road races. 

Also striving for places on the 
team are seniors Joe LaMarre 
and Ken Johnson, juniors Jack 
Harrington, Tom Leavitt, and 
Ron and Bruce Thompson, sopho- 
mores Dick Monteiro and John 
Bradley. This team can go all 
the way to the New England 
championship but for injuries, ill- 
ness and a travel budget squeeze 
by the athletic department. 

The schedule is a follows: 
Sept. 30 Coast Guard and Hart- 
ford Away 2:30 
4 Union Home 3:30 
7 Maine and Northeast- 
em Away 2:00 
Oct. 13 B.U. and Conn. 

Home 3:30 

Oct. 17 Harvard Away 2:00 

Oct. 27 Brandeis Away 4:00 

Nov. 4 Yan. Con. Orono 1:30 

Nov. 8 Springfield Away 4:00 

Nov. 13 N.E.I.C.A. Boston 1:30 

Nov. 18 UNH Away 2:30 

Nov. 20 I.C.4A. N.Y.C. 1:00 



Chorale Rehearsing For First Production 




'T.F/' canvas 




MEN • " • 

GIRLS .-. 



Shoes - - - 

with a 



Lederle Speech . . . 

(Continued from page 6) 

ties and sororities. The need for 
administrative leadership and co- 
ordination so students mig-ht get 
answers to their multiplying 

pioblems was obvious. A free 

university, granted its appropria- 
tion without personnel restric- 
tions, could have quickly re- 
solved this by establishing an of- 
fice of Dean of Students. But the 
University of Massachusetts had 
to await legislative authorization 
— for which we are now thankful, 
even though the action is late. 

"I said earlier that this could 
be the year of the big break- 
through — the year in which the 
University of Massachusetts 
achieves the freedom to manage 
its affairs with appropriate flexi- 
bility so as to achieve the great- 
ness we are all seeking. We do 
not presently know the nature of 
the report which the study Com- 
mission will render. We do not 
know the form of the legislation 
which will be submitted to sup- 
port the Commission's conclu- 
sions. Even if the report is 
favorable, as we fervently hope, 
the legislation might face hard 
sledding in the General Court. 
For years the Commonwealth has 
been strengthening its controls 
over administration through de- 
tailed budget, accounting, pur- 
chasing and printing regulations. 
Desirable as these may be as ap- 
plied to other agencies of the 
state government, they sei-ve only 
to inhibit the proper development 
of institutions of high learnings. 

"Nationally, public universities 
flourish in an atmosphere of free- 
dom; they wither or become 
mediocre in an atmosphere of de- 
tailed external control. Having 
been on both ends — as a state 
controller and a university presi- 
dent — I am convinced that we 
can get the most education for 


-FRL - SAT. - SUN.- 

"Never On 

— Also— 



Rout* 9, H«dl«y, Matt. 

•n JO -n 

our tax dollar by turning over 
the management of the Univer- 
sity to the trustees. 

"All of us — students, faculty, 
alumni — have the opportunity of 
responsibly presenting the case 
for the efficiency of freedom. This 
is a year for seeking to convince 
the legislature to give us the 
means to run our own affairs and 
achieve through placing of man- 
agerial responsibility squarely on 
our own shoulders the excellence 
that citizens and university peo- 
ple alike desire. In such an en- 
deavor, students have a major 
responsibility. Every student's 
goal must encompass not only in- 
dividual fullfilment but the en- 
richment and strengthening of 
the university community and of 
the society which supports ihe 

"Ultimately, of course, what 
you get from your four years 
at the University depends largely 
on you. The taxpayers can pro- 
vide you with a ne physical plant. 
The faculty can direct your at- 
tention to the sources of knowl- 
edge. But only you can deter- 
mine whether you will have an 
education and justify all the ef- 
fort put forth by others to as- 
sure the opportunity that is 

"There is much sweat and tears 
and hard work involved in intel- 
lectual activity. A student's day 
is never done, for there is always 
more he could do to prepare for 
class, there is always a little 
more polishing that could be done 
on the term paper, there is al- 
ways another article he could 
read or an additional review of 
class notes that would help on 
the next examination. Being a 
student is a vocation, just like 
being a newspaper editor or a 
lawyer. It is a full time job. 

"Let us hope that many of you 
will get that inner spark which 
leads you to work on and on and 
learn moro and more for the 

Waring . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Other Programs Planned 

On November 8, the Concert 
Association will present the 
Hartford Little Symphony in 
Bowker Auditorium. Carlos Mon- 
toya, the world's leading flam- 
enco guitarist, will highlight the 
third concert of the series on 
January 9, in the S.U. on Ball- 
room. The Minneapolis Symphony 
Orchestra will offer the fourth 
Series presentation, on February 
20, in the Cage. The Series will 
conclude its season with the 
American Ballet Theatre, April 
12, in the Cage. 

sheer joy of learning, not, as is 
so frequently the case, to satisfy 
a teacher, to pass an examina- 
tion, or to get a good grade. The 
University of Massachusetts is a 
tough school. It is hard to get 
admitted; it is hard to stay in. 
Learn to be proud of the rigor 
applied to admissions and to 
academic achievement after you 
are here. The greater the chal- 
lenge, the more rewarding the 
goal achieved. 

"We are n>et, as I said earlier, 
amid circumstances of crisis. 
Never was freedom more seri- 
ously challenged. Never was 
America and American youth in 
such mortal danger. Our young 
men are already aware of the in- 
creasing tempo of the Selective 
Service calls. Each day our press 
reveals new threats of war. 

"In the battle for the world 
which is already going on, edu- 
cation is America's weapon. Up- 
on our colleges and universities 
depends the preparation of the 
physicists, the chemists, the 
astronomers, the engineers, the 
administrators who will produce 
and operate the rockets, the 
space platforms, the computers, 
which will get us to the moon if 
need be. Upon these same educa- 
tional institutions depends the 
preparation of the doctors, the 
lawyers, the social workers, and 
just plain educated citizens whose 
good works alleviate ills and pro- 
mote happiness and the welfare 
of mankind. An educated citizen- 
ry can win. 

"Everyone here today is the 
beneficiary of a great privilege. 
We have no room for the dilet- 
tante or the playboy. We want 
only the serious, those who are 
here to learn (which is not to 
say we have no moments for 
good, wholesome fun.) You are 
all here preparing for your place 
of real responsibility. 

"Some of you I hope will see it 
as your mission to work in other 
lands. Some of you will wish to 
acquire a real understanding of 
a foreign language, and beyond 
that, of a foreign culture. When 
I went to college opportunities 
were limited. Few, if any of us 
ever contemplated service abroad. 
There was no Point IV Program. 
There was no Peace Corps. Today 
youth lives more dangerously, 
but more excitingly. Live it up to 
the hilt. Use your university 
years to prepare for being citi- 
zens of the world. 

"Remember, if you will, these 
words by Alfred North White- 
head: 'The justification for a uni- 
versity is that it preserves the 
connection between knowledge 
and the zest of life, by uniting the 

Four 'College 
Radio Goes 
On The Air 

Music — from the classiet to 
jazz — is broadcast 12Vi hours 
this week and every week on 
WFCR-FM. (WFCR-FM is the 
new frequency modulation station 
(88.5) supported by Amherst, 
Smith and Mount Holyoke Col- 
leges and the University of Mas- 

Monday through Friday eve- 
nings at 5:00, Bill Cavness plays 
"New Recordings," offering his 
own thoughtful, informative com- 
mentary on recent record re- 

Noted concert pianist Alexan- 
der Borovsky will be heard in 
recital September 18 at 7:30, 
playing music of J.S. Bach; and 
at 8:30 the same evening Tangle- 
wood in stereo with WHCN in 
Hartford. Charlea Munch con- 
ducts the program which includes 
the "Elegy for Serge Koussevit- 
sky" by Howard Hanson, Honeg- 
ger's First Symphony and Beeth- 
oven's Symphony No. 3. 

Tuesday, the 19th, Bill Cavness 
will again be at the microphone, 
with a comparison of ancient and 
contemporary choral music, start- 
inp- at 8:30. 

There's a two-hour New Eng- 
land Conservatory Orchestra con- 
cert Wednesday the 20th, begin- 
ning at 8:30 with James Dixon 
directing Mahler's Second Sym- 

"Music From France" is fea- 
tured Friday the 22nd, at 10 p.m., 
when the String Quartet by Mar- 
cel Delannot will be heard. 

Saturday evening there'll be 
four hours of music, starting at 
4 p.m. with "Musical Rarities" 
of the 19th Century. At 7:00 
Father Norman J. O'C^onnor hosts 
his own Jazz Anthology, and at 
8:30 another concert of Music 
from Tanglewood, features Stra- 
vinsky's "Petrouchka" Suite, 
Rachmaninoff's Second Piano 
Concerto and Tchaikovsky's Sev- 
enth Symphony. 

That makes a toUl of 12 H 
hours — almost one-third of 
WFCR-FM's total broadcast 

young and old in the imaginative 
consideration of learning . . . 
Youth is imaginative, and if the 
imagination is strengthened by 
discipline this energy of imagina- 
tion can in great measure be 
preserved through life. The trag- 
edy of the world is that those 
who are imaginative have but 
slight experience, and those who 
are experienced have feeble im- 
aginations. Fools act on imagina- 
tion without knowldege; pedants 
act on knowledge without im- 
agination. The task of a univer- 
sity is to weld together imagina- 
tion and experience. 

"I now ask you to embark up- 
on that task.** 

No. Congregational 
Church Will Offer 
Rides On Sunday 

Each Sunday during the school 
year, there will be rides available 
to the North Congregational 
Church for students who wish to 
attend its 11:00 service. The cars 
will leave from in front of 
Arnold House at 10:46. 

Rev. Russell G. Claussen, who 
resigned as the Acting Protes- 
tant Chaplain of the University 
in June, is the minister of th« 

North Church is located ap. 
proxiately one mile north of the 
women's dormitories. 

U. cf U. 







Nomination Papers 
Available At S.U. 

The Student Senate Elections 
Committee has announced the 
Following schedule for the Octo- 
ber 10 elections: 

September 22 

Nomination papers for the of- 
fices of Vice President of the 
classes of '63 and '64 will be 
available in the RSO office, SU. 
(These must be returned by 1 
p.m., Sept. 29, 1961.) 

September 29 

Nomination papers for the of- 
fice of Student Senator from 
the commuters, married stu- 
dents, dormitories, sororities 
and fraternities, and for the 
office of Senator at Large 
from the class of '64 will be 
available in the RSO office, SU. 
(These must be returned by 1 
p.m., Oct. 6, 1961.) 

October 3 

Primary elections for the office 
of Vice President of the classes 
of '63 and '64 v/ill be held in 
the SU. Lobby from 9 a.m. un- 
til 4 p.m. 

Octo^r 10 

Final elections for the offices 
of Vice President of the classes 
of '63 and '64 will be held -n 

the S.U. Lobby from 9 a.m. 
until 4 p.m. 

Elections for the offices of 
commuter, fraternity and sor- 
ority Senator will be held in 
the S.U. Lobby from 9 a.m. un- 
til 4 p.m. 

Elections for the offices of dor- 
mitory Senator will be held 
in the respective dormitories 
from 8 p.m. until 10 p.m. 
Elections for the office of mar- 
ried student Senator will be 
held in the Berkshire House 
from 8 p.m. until 10 p.m. 

Among the women's dormitor- 
ies, Arnold House has been allot- 
ted two student senators, while 
the remainder have been allotted 
one each. 

Among the men's dormitories, 
Van Meter House has been al- 
lotted three student senators. 
Baker House has been allotted 
three, and the remainder have 
been allotted one each. (Hills 
North and Hills South are con- 
sidered separate dorms.) 

The married students and the 
sororities have been allotted one 
senator each. The fraternities 
have three senators. The com- 
muters will elect four senators. 

Many UMass Alumni 

Hold High Positions 

The Alumni Office of UMass 
has published the following list 
of the positions held by some 
former graduates. These range 
from administration work at col- 
leges and universities to super- 
visory positions in various fields 
of research. 

These men and women have 
risen far in their chosen fields 
after their commencements and 
are certainly a credit to the Uni- 

Harold B. Pierce '17, chairman 

of the biochemistry department 
and vice-chairman of admissions. 
University of Vermont College 
of Medicine, has been made a 
Fellow of the New York Aca- 
demy of Sciences for "having at- 
tained outstanding recognition 
for scientific achievement and 
for the promotion of science." 

Dr. Harry R. Copson 29, has 
been awarded the Willis Rodney 
Whitney Award in recognition of 
his contributions to the science of 
corrosion. He is supervisor of the 
corrosion section of the research 
laboratory at International Nick- 
el Co., Inc., of Bayonne, N.J., 
where he has worked since 1934. 
In 1946 he was awarded the Dud- 
ley Medal for a paper on the 
mechanism of rusting of steels, 
has had more than 40 articles 
published, and has written chap- 
ters for several books on corro- 
sion subjects. 

Stanley F. Salwak '43, on leave 
of absence from the Provost Of- 
fice, is acting as Associate Direc- 
tor for the Committee on In- 
stitutional Cooperation at Purdue 

Paul Perry '50 and former 
Collegian editor, is assistant to 
the director of Harvard's School 
and University Program for Re- 
search and Development. The job 
is basically a communications 
chore, including the writing of a 

variety of reports and documents, 
and wU also entail some adminis- 
trative and public relations work. 

Murray Danforth Lincoln '14, 
president of Nationwide Insur- 
ance, was recently appointed by 
President Kennedy to be head of 
the Food for Peace task force of 
the new administration. 

Conrad L. Wirth '23, director 
of National Park Service, was 
recently selected to receive the 
1960-61 Rockefeller Public Serv- 
ice Award, Mr. Worth's award is 
also given in the area of con- 
servation and resources. 

Dr. Mabel M. MacMasters '26, 
professor at Kansas State Uni- 
versity, has been named presi- 
dent-elect of the American Asso- 
ciation of Cereal Chemists. This 
is the first time in 20 years that 
a woman has been named to the 
post and the third time in 
AACC's 46-year history. Earlier 
this year Dr. MacMasters re- 
ceived the AACC Osborne Medal. 

Dr. G. David NoTelli's '40, re- 
search into protein synthesis has 
been hailed aa a significant ad- 
vance in biological research. His 
research report was given in 
testimony before the joint con- 
gressional atomic energy sub- 
committee on research. Dr. 
Novell! is principal biological 
chemist at th« Atomic Energy 
Commission's Oak Ridge labora- 

Robert Frost May Lecture 
In Alumni Memorial Series 

Fred C. Ellert, Chairman of the Alumni Lecture Memorial 

the Alumni Lecture Memorial 
Series and head of the UMass 
German department, has an- 
nounced a list of persons which 


ROTC Dept. 


New P.M.S. 

As or September 1st the 
UMass ROTC department has ac- 
quired a new professor of mili- 
tary science. 

Lt. Col. Albert W. Aykroyd has 
returned to his alma mater, for 
he received his B.S. in entomo- 
logy from the University in 1941. 
He is from Worcester, Mass. and 
is looking for a home in the Am- 
herst area. 

His family, which is in Ohio, 
will join him in a few days. He 
has three children: Douglas, who 
is fourteen; Ann, ten; and Jeof- 
frey, eighteen, who is in the U.S. 
Army Military Academy Prep- 
aratory School at Fort Belvoir, 

Served Overseas 

Lt. Col. Aykroyd was commis- 
sioned a second Lieutenant in the 
reserve Cavalry Armor School 
upon graduation from here. In 
1941 he was on the faculty of the 
armor school at Fort Knox. 

He was in Europe during 
W.W.II, in Japan from 1948- 
1952, and in the second Infantry 
Division in Korea. In 1953 he was 
on the faculty of the Command 
and General Staff College at Fort 
Levenworth, Kansas. 

His last tour of duty was from 
1957-1961 in Europe. He also 
served at the U.S. Army head- 
quarters of the Operational Div.- 
in Heidelberg. He served at Fort 
Benning, Georgia; Fort Meade, 
Maryland; the Far East Com- 
mand, and was a prisoner of war. 
Has Varied Interests 

He is very much interested in 
photography and soccer; in fact, 
he is helping the soccer coach 
with the UMass team. 

Lt. Col. Aykroyd went to grad- 
uate school here in 1946 for one 
semester. While here he lived in 
I.everett in a house that was 
built in 1790, and he recalled that 
the best apple pies his wife ever 
made came out of that "old black 
iron stove." 

(Continued on pagt 6) 

Series is seeking as possible lec- 
turers. * 

Robert Frost Invited 

The list includes Robert Frost, 
famed American poet, Walter 
Lippman, syndicated political 
columnist and writer, and James 
Reston, New York Times poli- 
tical writer. 

Ellert said it is hoped that Ro- 
bert Frost will be on hand for 
the dedication week of the Four- 
College radio station, WFCR. In 
the event that the Alumni Me- 
morial Lecture Series is unable 
tOfcget Frost, Ellert said that an- 
other poet or lecturer would be 
present to help dedicate the 
Four-College educational radio 

Series Allows Flexible Schedule 

Ellert explained that the lec- 
ture series is endeavoring to get 
as speaker "the best people in 
their field". The Alumni Me- 
morial Lecture Series has no con- 
current theme, Ellert noted, 
thereby allowing a flexible sched- 
ule of speakers. 

Ellert also made mention of the 
fact that the manuscripts of the 
lecturers presented by the Series 
become potential material for the 
Massachusetts Review. 

The last Alumni Memorial 
Lecture was presented last May 
by noted historian Oscar Hand- 
lin, professor of History at Har- 
vard who delivered the lecture 
"The American Civil War: A 
Symbol". Hanlin's lecture was the 
third in the series. 

A.B.A. Urges Public Schools 
To Teach About Communism 

In recent months, an increas- 
ing number of organizations has 
been urging the public schools to 
include specific courses on Com- 
munism in their curriculum. 

Early in the yar, the Ameri- 
can Bar Association passed a 
resolution urging such teaching 
and demanding "the highest 
quality of instruction in this 

This month, it was disclosed 
that the American Legion was 
working with the National Edu- 
cation Association to provide "a 
model course" for the public 
schools to study about commu- 

The New York Times has 
asked the education departments 
in all fifty states whether they 
now prescribe, or plan to issue, 
separate materials on commu- 
nism for use in the social studies 
curriculum. Replies have been re- 
ceived from thirty-four states. 

The states' approach to this 
controversial subject varies 

greatly. It ranges from com- 
plete local option to determine 
whether and how an understand- 
ing of communism should be 
taught, to mandated study 

Broad Range Revealed 

It also runs the gamut from 
apparently well-documented 
scholarly teaching to at least one 
example of an ultra-right-wing 

The latter includes, as a re- 
quired part of such instruction, 
the showing of a film strip, 
developed at Harding College, in 
Arkansas, and widely attacked 
in recent months as containing 
extreme right-wing propaganda. 

Thus the range of the ap- 
proach is from an objective in- 
vestigation of the conflict be- 
tween communism and the ideas 
of freedom to the interpretation 
of social welfare measures as 
part of the threat of communism. 
(Continued on page 6) 

— Photo by Marge Bouve 
Everyone seems to have had fun at the Fall Frolic, held Fri- 
day night in the S.U. Ballroom. It may have been hot though; at 
least one dancer found it so and tried to keep his feet cool. 


Three Meet the Changing Fabric 


Our universities, old and new, are facing grave times and grow- 
ing crises. The social, moral, and academic fabric of America has 
changed over the last century. Tradition — that pillar of spirit and the 
mistress of wealthy alumni — is being built and savored among the 
many young and growing universities. But among our nation's older 
institutions, there has arrived the problem of whether or not tradi- 
tion should bow in favor of our changing collegiate fabric. 

Georgetown University announced last week that plans are now 
in effect to build a tavern on campus for its students. "Indoctrination 
in the proper use of alcohol is part of the education of modern young 
men," explained Rev. T. Byron Collins, a university vice-President. 
"We prefer to provide a place with proper atmosphere where they 
can go for relaxation." We salute a move on the part of this revered 
institution which treats alcohol not as a problem but rather as an 
element within the environment which should be recognized and met 
maturely. The denial of alcohol's presence sreldom dilutes its effect. 

When the University of Notre Dame's doors opened last week, 
several stalwart oaks of tradition fell from the South Bend horizon. 
Instead of the staid midnight "lights out" in residence halls, each 
student will now set his own hours. Discipline is being put, for the 
most part, in the hands of the students rather than the Dean of Men. 
And the Student Government has been granted more powers. Presi- 
dent Hesburgh has explained, "... a few months after graduation 
each of you will be facing tremendous responsibilities; marriage, mili- 
tary service, graduate school, your first job . . . Now is the time to 
achieve maturity." 


Today's world is a world of propaganda — insidious 
propaganda that ceaselessly emanates from every quarter, 
giving no quarter. It is a world that behooves rational deci- 
sions founded on exploratory and systematic thought. 

Debate has traditionally presented those credentials 
necessary to explore issues, to expose the specious argu- 
ment, to fight tyranny and ighjrance. And the world issues 
besetting man today, as never before in the history of West- 
ern Man, give new meaning to the art of debate and those 
organizations devoted to it. • 

Presently the university debating societies across the 
nation are preparing for another season of debate. Their 
mere existence is a reaffirmation of the right of American 
students to pit their minds in the give and take of debate, 
to freely explore ideas and issues. And in some countries 
such as in Central and South America, students in the com- 
ing year will play a vital role in their nations as the van- 
guards of thought and action. 

After a successful season last year, the University De- 
bating Club is again organizing to join the community of 
college debators. Its membership is open to the skilled and 
especially the novice, offering the opportunity to train the 
disciplines of thinking and speaking. 

The ability to speak cogently on one's feet is unequi- 
vocllay a precious asset to the butcher, the baker, or the 
candlestick maker. Whether you are to be a scientist or 
businessman, a professional or politician, the training in 
debating is worth your time and effort, the right to speak 
is worth your keeping. 


Through the palm trees and salty air surrounding the University 
of Miami last week came the stern voice of Dr. Robert Johns, the 
university's executive vice-president. Dr. Johns, like Fathers Collins 
and Hesburgh, was in the process of destroying a tradition but in- 
stead of allocating responsibility to the mature, he was offering an 
ultimatum to the immature. The "student parking and necking any 
place on campus," tee shirts, sandals, men's short-shorts, and fra- 
ternity parties more than 20 miles from campus, which presented the 
University with the suc-sexful titles, "Playboy U." and "Suntan U.," 
have now been banned altogether. 

These decisions by the three institutions show a great deal of 
courage and foresight. They have set their goals high ... in respect 
to both the moral and the academic attitude of their students. As one 
newspaper editorialized, "Maturity is the product of challenges set 
and met." Miami, Notre Dame, and Georgetown students have been 
given their challenges; the fate of their sister institutions may rest 
with how well they meet the challenges. More than just their own 
administrations will be observing their performances. 

While the student body at UMass is fortunate in possessing a 
large degree of "autonomy", in other respects it would certainly 
prove profitable to all if our administration took cognizance of these 
major steps toward meeting the changing fabric of their college 

— J.T. 

Solution to World Problems 

Recent magazine and newspaper articles have revealed to -he 
public that Americans are overweight. This comes as no shock to 40 
million American calorie watchers. A calorie watcher is a person who 
watches himself take in an enormous excess of calories, promises to 
starve himself for a week, and quickly forgets about the whole thing. 

When a calorie watcher beK:ins to find difficulty in squeezing 
through the kitchen doorway, he is faced with a major decision. 
Should he make the doorway larger or should he make himself smal- 
ler? If he does not own a set of tools and cannot afford a carpenter, 
he sets out on a weight losing campaign. The usual procedure begins 
with one teaspoon of sugar in the coffee in place of the usual two. 
Before long the decision is made to use milk in the coffee in place of 
cream. Although there are no immediate results, the calorie watcher 
feels satisfied that he is making an effort. 

One day, after nearly half a year at only a pinch of sugar in the 
coffee, the calorie watcher settles his sebaceous frame into a sagging 
sofa and turns on the television set by pressing a button on a remote 
control device. A cartoon show is interrupted by one of those com- 
mercials which is cleverly disguised as a news bulletin. The narrator 
reveals the fact that millions of people have had satisfactory results 
by using a certain brand of liquid diet. 

Portly Pete burns off the T.V. and tries to envision himself as a 
sprightly 170 pounder. He is so excited that he has to sUnd up and 
walk around the room. The same day, he sends away for a month's 
supply of liquid diet, and he soon becomes a life-long addict. 

The idea of a completely liquid diet is not a new one; hospitals 
are full of people who habitually receive all their nourishment from 
bottles and cans. Perhaps these people serve as a warning of the 
effects of the liquid diet, but their presence seems to have little effect 
on the bulk of popular opinion. One unverified report from Tibet 
states that a group of Sherpas came upon a bevy of abominable snow- 
men who brandished empty cans of Metrecal. Much to the surprise of 
the Sherpas, the snowmen did not flee and were easily killed with 

Why didn't the usually elusive snowmen flee? An autopsy re- 
vealed that the creatures had become weakened because of lack of 
bulk in their diets. Abominable snowmen usually feed on lost moun- 
tain climbers and abominable snowman hunters, but this was an off 
season and the missing links had to eat lichens in order to stay alive. 
One day, a cargo plane loaded with dietary food crashed on the slopes 
of Mt. Everest. The snowmen had no choice but to consume whatever 
was left of the cargo, 500 cases of liquid diets. 

Despite the fact that an American housewife is not as sturdily 
built as an abominable snowman, millions of women have pledged 
themselves to a completely liquid diet. To be sure, many will shed a 
few unwanted pounds, but if a person cannot live on bread alone, how 
can she survive on tasteless fluid. 

Several suggestions have been made to prevent what happened in 
Tibet from reoccuring all across America. Production of cans for 
liquid diets would solve another great American problem; the steel 
industry would once again be working at full capa- 
city. The economy would rise so that all could afford 
to pay for the special cans. After having been emp- 
tied, the cans could be collected and sent to govern- 
ment munitions factories. Many types of bomb and 
shell casings could be fashioned from the cans, and 
our military budget could be lowered. 


You too can achieve campus 
distinction by affiliating yourself 
with Ya-Hoo, the undergraduate 
literary magazine of the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. As a mem- 
ber of this elite group you have 
the rare opportunity of being 
slandered on the floor of the Stu- 
dent Senate, libeled on the pages 
of the Collegian, and despised in 
the State House. 

Noted campus personalities 
have this to say about Ya-Hoo: 
". . . represents a distinct pseudo- 
intellectual segment on campus." 
—Dennis J. Twohig, Senate Pres., 

". . . Has done nothing positive 
for the University, does not rep- 
resent student humor in any 
way . . ." Dennis J. Twohig, 
Senate Pres., 1960-61 

". . . can be paralleled to a voice 
which comes from infected vocal 
cords." — Collegian, March 27, 

"This type of humor can only do 
harm to the University." — Ar- 
thur "Tex" Tacelli, Senate Pres., 



matter . . ." 

— President Lederle, I960-? 

". . . libelous." — Collegean 
Nov. A, 1960 


satire . . . 

—Tracy B. Wilson, editor-in- 
chief, Ya-Hoo 

Enlist NOW at Ya-Hoo office 
in the Student Union! 

it|p maaaarl^uaptta (HaiitQim 

Allan Berman '62 
Editorial Editor James J. Trelease '63 

Other nations would attempt to bolster their News Editor: Assignments Joseph Bradley '64 
economies by producing the heavy cans but would Sports Editor Ben Gordon '62 

not be as successful because of lower percentages Business Manager Howard Frisch '62 

of overweight people in their populations. Our com- News Editor: Make-Up Beth Peterson '63 

petitors would need large amounts of fattening foods Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

in order to establish a need for the cans, and we Enur^ m Mcend «Im, m.tur «t tk. 
would have a ready market for our food surpluses, ^•'•'t "•■•. Printed tkr** timM wMkly d 

Before the beginning of the worldwide can race, KS £''?Jk"Vo"irow75'*r^'iuo'J';'"J?5i^ 
we must inform all these people that they should eat SiTr th^iSari5V{£'\,?*of'Siek\*1SSf m JSija 
if they expect to help our nation's future. febSripttis^riS" "' "•** MOt ,« mr- ti lo iht m 

by MEL SHULTZ '65 SSSLT^*^'**^ OoiktUi. Ptmi: intMitavtoto P 



RD^s Select Volpone 
For Fall Production 

Thf Roister Doisters, dramatic 
orKanizatioM of UMass, being 
concerned with bringing the best 
in drama to the campus, has se- 
lected as its fall production Ben 
Johnson's "V^olpone", an Eliza- 
bethan farce which will be treat- 
ed in a highly theatrical style 
ranging from ornate costumes 
and spectacular scenery to a 
highly unusual dance number. 

The scene for *' Vol pone" is 
Venice and the central figure the 
luxurious, cynical Volpone. Aid- 
ed by his servant, Mosca, he pre- 
tends to be on his deathbed in 
order to tempt a miserable crew 
of self-seekers, Corbaccio, Cor- 
vino, Voltore, to make him pre- 
sents of gold and jewels in the 
expectation of being named his 
heir. Volpone's active mind and 
sensuality won't let him rest, 
however. He becomes enamoured 
of Coivino's beautiful young 
wife, Celia, and in his attempt 
to seduce her oversteps himself. 

Ordered before the Venetian 
courts, he has himself brought 
in on a litter, and Mosca claims 
he is so enfeebled he cannot even 

open his mouth to speak. This 
trick has its effect; his detrac- 
tors are silenced; while he, in- 
toxicated by success, is induced 
to attempt a more daring device 
still: he gives out that he is 
dead, and that Mosca is his heir. 
In his savage joy at the discom- 
fiture of his dupes he does not 
see the danger into which he has 
blundered: Mosca, invested with 
his riches, calmly refuses to part 
with his booty; Volpone's only 
course left is to reveal the trick, 
and this leads to his punishment 
and disgrace. 

"Volpone", which will be pre- 
sented in Bowker Auditorium 
Nov. 16, 17 and 18, will be di- 
rected by Miss Doris E. Abram- 
son of the Speech Department. 
Tryouts for the production will 
be held in E14 and E16 Machmer 
on Wed., Sept. 27, from 7 to 10 
p.m., Thurs., Sept. 28, from 8:30 
to 10 p.m. and Mon. and Tues., 
Oct. 2 and 3, from 7 to 10 p.m. 
All students interested in work- 
ing backstage for this production 
may also sign up at these times. 

get that 






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Peace Corps 
Offers Exam 
On October 7 

Any Am«'rican who wants to 
serve in the Peace Corps will 
have another opportunity to qual- 
ify by taking examinations on 
October 7th. The third round of 
Peace Corps examinations will be 
held at that time in testing cen- 
ters throughout the country. 

The examinations will begin at 
8:30 a.m. and will last for six 
hours, with an additional hour 
out for lunch. 

Each person will be given his 
choice between two types of 
examinations. One is designed for 
men and women who would like 
to be considered for positions as 
secondary-school or college teach- 
ers. To take one of these tests, 
the applicant needs a bachelor's 
degree but do- s not need to be 
an accredited teacher. 

The other examination is for 
everyone else who wants to serve 
in the Peace Corps. There is no 
rigid passing grade for this test. 
Results are considered along with 
such other elements as back- 
ground, special skills, and char- 
acter references. 

For the October tests, the 
Peace Corps hopes to attract a 
large number of Americans in 
the agricultural and industrial 

"We are receiving an increas- 
ing number of requests for such 
skills from prospective host 
countries," according to Dr. 
Nichola.« Hobbs, director of Se- 
lection for the Peace Corps. *'We 
will have to turn down re- 
quests if we are unable to meet 
their needs.*' 

Many of those who will take 
examinations on October 7th will 
be men and women who have 
sent in a Peace Corps question- 
naire since the last testing in 
(Contitiued on page 6) 

Euclid Aids Parachutists 
In Returning To Campus 

Two UMass students who left La Fleur airport here Saturday 
afternoon knew where they wanted to go and go there — by parachute. 

Ellsworth H. Getchell of Belmont, a senior engineering student, 
and Dana P. Smith of Marblehead, a graduate student in German, 
started by deciding the point at which they wanted to land, then cal- 
culated where they would have to leave the plane in order to get there. 

They finally went up in the 
plane and parachuted from about 
two miles up to drift more than 
three miles to the'.r destination. 

UM Naiads 
Plan Tryouts 
Oct. 11-12 

The Naiads of UMass are pre- 
paring to get in full swing again. 

In Greek mythology. Naiads 
are water nymphs of the stream 
and river. At UMass, Naiads are 
girls who through movement and 
technique try to bring grace and 
beauty to swimming. Hours of 
diligent and hard practice go in 
to making the Naiad Show in 

This year's slate of officers 
are: President-Rusty Henderson, 
Secretary-Judy Williams, Jr. 
Naiad Trainer-Gretchen Shultes, 
Publicity Managers-Barbara 
Quay, and Carole Marsden. Also 
this year weekly meetings have 
been changed from Thursday to 
Wednesday at 7 p.m. 

For anyone interested in join- 
ing the Naiads there will be 
practice on October 9 and 10, and 
tryouts on October 11 and 12, 
commencing promptly at 5:45 
p.m. in WPE pool. All 
are invited. 

The two chose the University 
exit from Rte. 116 in Amherst 
as the point at which they want- 
ed to land. They then obtained 
wind direction and velocity read- 
ings and closeted themselves for 
three hours of calculating. 

Their calculations completed, 
the pair left La Fleur with Ed- 
ward Hines as their pilot after 
notifying area airports. They 
flew to an altitude of 12,500 feet 
before jumping. 

The jump took place 3.2 miles 
from the campus over northern- 
most North Hadley. 

Getchell landed about 50 yards 
from the designated point, while 
Smith landed down the road a 
bit, near the campus pond next 
to the Student Union building. 
They spent 11 minutes and five 
seconds coming down. 

Getchell said that, to the best 
of his knowledge, the feat had 
never been attempted before by 

Women^s Dorms Adopt 
Greek Style Point Plan 

This year for the time, 
woniens' dormitories will compete 
against each other under a point 
system very similar to the ones 
which the fraternities and soror- 
ities are now using. 



An open smoker will be held 
Mon. Sept. 25, at 7:.'}0 p.m. in 
the Commonwealth Room of 
the S.U. The speaker will be 
William Burkhaidt, Assistant 
Dean of Men. Refreshments 
will be served. This smoker is 
open to freshmen. 


The first meeting will be held 
Thursday, September 28, at 
11:00 a.m. in the Hampden 
Room of the S.U. Concerts of 
all types, music hours, art ex- 
hibits, etc. will be planned for 
this year. All freshmen and 
upperclassmen interested in 
working on such programs are 
urged to attend. 


There will be an organization- 
al meeting Wed. Sept. 27, at 
8 p.m. in the Worcester Room 
of the \i.V. This meeting is 
very important for new mem- 
bers. Movies will be .shown 
and refreshments will be 


A membership coffee hour will 
bo held on Wed., Sept. 27, 
from .'^5 p.m. in the Colonial 
Lounge of the S.U. All inter- 
ested freshmen and upp<'rclass- 
men are invited to register as 

members of the [education 
Club at that time. 


There will be a general meet- 
ing on Mon., Sept. 25, at 3 
p.m. All positions are open. 


Freshman Revue auditions 
will be held Tues. and Wed., 
Sept. 26 & 27, 2-4 p.m. in Old 


There will be a meeting of 
the Class of 1964 on Thursday, 
September 28, at 11:00 a.m. in 
Bartlett Auditorium. Plans for 
the Soph-Frosh Nite, the Soph- 
Frosh Track Meet, and the 
forming of an Executive Coun- 
cil will be discussed. As it is 
the first meeting of the aca- 
demic year, it is imperative 
that everyone attends. 


Meeting in the Plymouth Rm. 
of the S.U. on Tues., Sept. 26, 
at 11 am. to pn-pare for the 
Homecoming Dance. Members 
and interest«Hl freshmen urged 
to attend. 

Mas.sachu.setts Zeta chapter 
will hold its first general meet- 
ing of the year on Tuesday, 
September 26. at 11:00 a.m. in 
the Hampden Room of the 
Student Union. All returning 
brothers are urged to attend. 

Instead of individual plaques 
being awarded for the va'-ious 
dorm activities, the winners of 
events will accumulate points, 
and an award for the most out- 
standing dorm of the year will 
be given in the spring. 

The first event to come under 
the new point system will be the 
Inter-Dorm Sing which will be 
held on Tuesday, Sept. 26, at 7 
p.m. in the Womens' Physical 
Education Building. Eleven 
dorms will participate. 

Dorms will also win points for 
Homecoming floats, WAA inter- 
murals, snow .sculptures and 
scholastic standings. 

Points will be given for first, 
second, and third place. In May, 
the winning dorm will be award- 
ed a plaque which reads "Annual 
Competitive Award presented by 
the Womens' Inter-Dormitory 
Council" and on which the name 
of the dormitory and the date 
will be engraved. 


UMass Flying Club 

Inquire Room 202 R.O.T.C. 

3^^ I BIdg., Mon. & Wed. 2-4 p.m. 

• OQ per lesson or can Fred Daher, AL 3-7447 

Apple Polish Hour 
To Be Sponsored 
By S.U. Committee 

\x\ Apple Polish Hour will be 
held in the Colonial Lounge, S.U. 
on Tuesday, September 26, at 4 
p.m. The members of the history 
department will be guests and 
talk informally over a cup of 
coffee with students. 

Apple Polish Hours, sponsored 
by the Sp«>cial Events Committee 
have been a tradition on campus. 
All students are cordially invited 
to attend. 


A rally will be held Friday 
night, Sept. 29, at 8 p.m. outside 
the S.U. A dance will follow. 


Athletes and Coaches Rebel 
Against AAU Incompetence 

An article in this week's Sports 
niiititrafid entitled "The End of 
the AAU" describes the current 
move ufoot to wreck the Ama- 
teur Athletic Union of the Unit- 
ed States. This body controls all 
recognizetl amateur athletes in 
the nation and all non-school 
competition in basketball, track, 
boxing, w^eight-lifting, wrestling, 
swimming, and gymnastics. 

The National Collegiate Track 
Coaches Association has decided 
to form their own amateur ath- 
letic body, to be called the Unit- 
ed States Track and Field Fed- 
eration. Amateur basketball 
coaches have similar plans. 

The rebellion against the AAU 
is not surprising. Track athletes 
have pointed to poor planning on 
foreign trips, politicking in the 
selection of coaches for these 
trips, and general mismanage- 

These are the reasons that 
nine of our top trackmen decided 
to pass up last summer's tour of 
Kurope, which included a meet 
against Russia in Moscow. The 
athletes had won places on the 
team by virtue of th«Mr first or 
second places in the National 
Champion.«-'l\ip.s in New York 
City last June. As a result, the 
U.S. had to send some of their 


second best men in several 

The athletes knew from ex- 
perience that the trip would be a 
grind since nearly all of them 
had made the journey to the 
Rome Olympics in 19(50. On that 
trip, they flew on a prop jet for 
14 hours to Bern, Switzerland, 
and competed in a meet imme- 
diately after landing. Then they 
boarded a train for a 14-hour, hot, 
tiring trip down through Italy 
to Rome. They are expected to 
be at their best after these need- 
less, poorly planned side trips, 
and the folks back home wonder 
why they aren't. 

Another gripe voiced by these 
Olympic athletes was the need 
for competing in all the meets 
last summer. Many wanted to 
compete only against Russia be- 
cause they could not aflford t© 
be away from their jobs and 
families for three weeks. They 
missed a month of work the .sum- 
mer before during the Olympics. 
Hut the A.\U said they were to 
go against Poland, West Ger- 
jnany, and Great Britain also, or 
not go at all. The original pur- 
pose of the trip was to meet 
Russia and our top athletes were 

We almost lost the meet. 

College Football 


AlC 6, New Hampshire 

Boston College 2.'i, Cincinnati 

Tufts 42, Bates 12 

Colby :i4, Norwich 6 

Maine 21, Army "B"6 

Central Conn. State 24, Worces- 
ter Tech 18 

Maine Maritime Academy 31, 
New Brunswick 6 

Southern Conn. State 13, Bridge- 
port 8 


Army 24, Richmond 6 

Penn State 20, Navy 10 

Villanova 22, VMI 

Kings Point (N.Y.) 12, Temple 

Delaware 14, Lehigh 6 

Bloomsburg (Pa.) "U, Shippens- 
burg (Pa.) 7 

Lafayette 14, Muhlenberg 13 

California (Pa.) State 13, Indi- 
ana (Pa.) 7 

SlipF)ery Rock (Pa.) 36, Delaware 
State 7 

St. Vincent 20, Carnegie Tech 7 

Central (Ohio) State 48, West 
X'irginia State 

?]dinboro State (Pa.) 13, Clarion 
(Pa.) 12 

Concord (W. Va.) 14, West Vir- 
ginia Tech 

Glcnville 39, Potomac State 20 

We.^t Chester (Pa.) 13, Ithaca 7 

Kast Stroudsburg 45, Kutztown 

Mansfield fiO, Cheyney 13 

Omaha 27, Colorado State Col. 6 

Stevens Point 33, Oshkosh 6 

La Cro.<?se 3, Stout 

Missouri Mines 19, Washing^ton 
(St. Ivouis) 

Northern Michigan vs. Western 
Illinois postponed, rain 

Bipon 7, Monmouth (111.) 

South Dakota State 73, St. Cloud 

St. John's (Minn.) 3(5, Gustavus 

Denison 35, Centre 6 

Olivet 22, Central Indiana 6 

St. Olaf 19, Coe 8 

Dana 31, Sioux Falls 2 

G r a c e 1 a n d 6, Northeastern 
(Iowa) 6 (tie) 

Upper Iowa 3, Penn 

Wisconsin 7, Utah 

Chicago mini 18, Concordia (Riv- 
er Forest, 111.) 

Grinnell 20, Knox 

Elmburst (111.) 0, Northwestern 

(Wis.) (tie) 
North Park fi, Lake Forest 
Iowa State 14, Oklahoma State 7 
Heidelberg 0, Capital (tie) 
Kent State 38, Dayton 14 
Kenyon 2fi, Wilmington State 14, Indiana 8 
Miami (Ohio) 3, Xavier (Ohio) 
Mis.souri 28, Washington State 6 
Nebraska 33, North Dakota 
Concordia (Minn.) 16, Maclester 

(Minn.) 7 
Carleton (Minn.) 26, Beloit 8 
Lakeland 31, Bethel (Minn.) 6 
Colorado College 9, St. Mary 

(Kan.) 6 
Tarkio 22. Central Methodist 

(Mo.) 20 
Ohio Wesleyan 32, Kalamazoo 6 
Butler 34, Bradley 23 
.Augustana 14, Manchester 6 
Wabash 12, Kvansville 7 
Anderson 12, Franklin 7 
Ball State 0, Kastern Michigan 

Taylor 70, Rose Poly 


Florida 21, Clem.son 17 

.Alabama 32, (Jeorgia 6 

Virginia 21. William and Mary 6 

Howard 19, St. Paul's 6 

Western Maryland 38, Bridge- 

Middle Tennessee 19, Morehead 

Georgetown (Ky.) 18, Hanover 7 

Virginia Union 18, Shaw 12 

Kdward Waters 8, Fort Valley 
State 7 

Morris Brown 39, Benedict 12 

Southwestern (Memphis) 14, 
Mill.saps 13 

Howard (Ala.) 60, Memphis 

Miles 26, Albany State (Ga.) 12 

Furman 45, Davidson 19 

Mississippi 16, 


Idaho State 50, Colorado Mines 6 
Utah State 54, Montana 6 
Syracuse 19, Oregon State 8 
Stanford 9, Tulane 7 
Purdue 13, Washington 6 
Wyoming 15, North Carolina 

State 14 
Oregon 51, Idaho 


Buffalo 24, Boston Univ. 12 Virginia We.sleyan 29, 
Mount Union 6 

The purpose of the AAU in to 
serve amateur athletes. The 
Union has failed miserably. Mr. 
Daniel J. Ferris, AAU head for 
30 years, and his assistants have 
planned trips with their own 
sight-seeing pleasure in mind, 
disregarding the athletes' need 
for regular rest, sleep and meals, 
so important in training for top 

The AAU has also done a poor 
job in planning meets. When I 
went to New York City last sum- 
mer to view the national cham- 
pion meet, I met an old friend 
outside the stadium, javelin 
thrower Bob Sbordone of the 
University of Southern Cali- 
fornia. He looked very disheart- 
ened. He had missed the trials of 
his event that morning and a 
chance to compete on the team 
that went to Europe. The javelin 
trials had been .scheduled for that 
afternoon but were rescheduled 
in the morning because of the 
large number of contestants. 

I .saw an AAU official tell 
Sbordone that the change had 
been announced a week before, 
everywhere. Sbordone was at his 
home in East Boston at that time 
and was never notified. He had 
a gocxl chance at a place since he 
has thrown ov«'r 256 feet. The 
A.AU, knowing that college class- 
es had ended weeks before, 
should have notified each entrant 
personally, but apparently didn't. 

If .-XAU officials don't quit 
their back-slapping and politiek- 
ing. they will soon find them- 
.selves in an athletic organization 
with plenty of officials and no 

Rams Lose 
To N.U. 26-13 

Northeastern L'nivei"sity had a 
fine homecoming day as the 
Huskies, U-d by Quarterback 
Gerry Varnum, dumped the Yan- 
kee Conference Rhode Island 
Rams 26-13, Saturday. 

Varnum, in his first assign- 
ment as regular quarterback for 
Northeasten gave the 5100 fans 
quite a show as he scored twice, 
once on a 69 yard sprint in the 
third frame, and passed for a 
third touchdown, hitting Ed 
Brady in the end zone from the 
34. Varnum made good on eight 
of eleven pass»'s for 159 yards. 

Fullback Perry chalked 
up the fourth Husky touchdown 
as he swept around his right end 
for a 58 yard touchdown run 
early in the final quarter. 

Rhody had a one point edge 
going into the second quarter, 
and emerged after the halftime 
break trailing by one. But the 
Northeastern defense held the 
Rams scoreless in the second 
half, notching a T.D. in each 

The Rams threatened to add 
to their slim margin in the first 
quarter as they had the ball on 
the Northeastern four yard line 
on .second down. But Dick Mc- 
pherson, the only second year 
man in the Northeastern start- 
ing lineup, tos.sfd halfback Frank 
Kupusinsky for a six yard loss, 
and the Rams gave the ball up 
on the next down. 

Rhody came up with the ball 
again only to have McPher.son 
break through to grab Charlie 
Vento. Vento, attempting a 
pitchout, was jolted and passed 
badly, Denis Dugan of North- 
eastern recovering the ball. 

The ies were too much for 
the Rams, and Rhody didn't get 
another opportunity to score. 

Studley's Cinci Squad 
Bows To Eagles, 23-0 

Mighty Boston College, behind 
the lunning of Harry Crump, a 
heavy duty fullback, made good 
the oddsmakers' preilictions as 
they trounced Coach Chuck Stu:l- 
ley's Cincinnati ball club 23-0 on 
the Heights in Boston, Saturday. 

The Eagles gave Cinci only 47 
yards of offense beyond the mid- 
field stripe, as about 18,000 fans 

Crump galloped over 112 yards 
in 20 carries during the game, 
highlighting his fine performance 
with a 28 yard touchdown run. 

Studley's entourage looked well 
conditioned and keyed up for the 
skirmish, but were far outmanned 
by Ernie Hefferle's team. 





Cinci's only threat came in the 
first quarter when they found 
themselves on the host's 22 yard 
line on second down with eight to 

Out came four big men off of 
the P^agle bench, and Cinci could 
go no further. They punted the 
pigskin into B.C.'s end zone 
from the 27. 

The Eagles then quickly ran up 
a 10-0 lead in the second frame 
when helmsman George Van Cott 
uncorked a 25 yard TD pass 
which hit Mike Tomeo in the end 

zone. Lou Kirouac then made 
good a field goal attempt from 
the 13. 

Crump burst through with his 

TD run early in the third quarter 

and Kirouac converted his second 

point after to give B.C. a 17-0 

lead. The final touchdown came 

on another Van Cott pass. Van 

Cott hit Carl Fleingner m the end 
zone, but the play was called back 
because of a backfield in motion 
penalty. Undaunted, Van Cott 
pitched out to halfback John 
Janas on the next play, and Janas 
was .standing on the goal line 
when he caught it. 

Coach Studley, who left UMass 
to take over the chores at Cin- 
cinnati last year, attributed the 
loss to the depth and size of the 
B.C. squad. "Too many people for 
us and too much size," Studley 

The popular 32 year old coach, 
who guided UMass to its best 
.season in 28 years last year, was 
far from depressed about the de- 

**0f course it's always disap- 
pointing to lose. But we expected 
a real tough battle against B.C. 
I think we made a very respect- 
able showing against a good ball 
club", said Studley. 

"We played against two clubs 
and more today. We didn't have 
noar mough reserves to with- 
stand the kind of pressure they 
kept up us. Some of our 
front line starters were out, too, 
and we felt that right from the 

"Injured Eddie Tkath is our 
No. 1 guard on the right side and 
although he was dressed I didn't 
want to take a chance on him 
getting hurt again. Gus Schmidt, 
our tackle on the left side, also 
wasn't in there and he would 
have been a big help." 

Studley had plenty of praise 
for Boston College, though. 
"Ernie Hefferle had a particular- 
ly good pass defense. He'd flood 
ou?- zones one time and rush us 
another. He mixed it up well and 
that gave our quarterbacks fits." 

Villanova Defense Shines 
As Wildcats Drub V.M.L 

Coach Alex Bell's strong Vil- 
lanova team provided many a 
thrill for 12.000 homecoming 
fans as the Wildcats ran all over 
last year's Southern Conference 
champs, Virginia Military Insti- 
tute, 22-0. 

Villanova showed a great de- 
fense during the contest, repell- 
ing five V.M.I, .scoring threats. 

V.M.I, wasted a couple of first 
period scoring chances and then 
could do nothing to stop the Vil- 
lanova drive which culminated in 
two touchdowns in three minutes. 

Richie Richman, alternating at 
the quarterback slot with Ted 
Aceto, led the first march which 
took only six plays and covered 
58 yards. A two point conversion 
on a fullback plunge made it 8-0. 

A minute later, V.M.I, (luarter- 
back Bobby Mitchell lost the 
handle on the ball at his 18 and 
Villanova's Dick Bartozzi recov- 
ered it. It didn't take the Wild- 
cats long to make the yardage 
for a T.D. and another two 
pointer doubled the .score. 

For V.M.I, it was a h»'art- 
breaker, as they couldn't capi- 
talize on their many o|)po!'timi- 
ties. In the first half, the rugged 
Wildcat stopped an at- 
tack on their 22 after V.M.I, re- 

covered a fumble on the 48. 
V.M.I, then wasted a 35-yard 
run by Mitchell, only to be 
stopped again, and couldn't take 
advantage of a stolen ball which 
was snatched on the Villanova 

Villanova scored their last 
touchdown when halfback Bob 
Merenda intercepted a Mitchell 
pass late in the final frame and 
returned it 70 yards for the T.D., 
falling into the endzone as he 
was downed on the one-yard line. 

My Nei^hliors 

'If anybody calls regarding 
hroixen windows, Pop, I'm tak- 
ing the Fifth." 


UMass Football 


































AV/AY 1 







UMaine Bears Fill Gap As 
They Dump Army B's 21-6 

The University of Maine filled 
the gap in their schedule due to 
the cancellation of the UMass 
clash as they took on Army's B 
team and beat them, 21-6 at 
Orono, Saturday. 

Quarterback Manch Wheeler 
sparked the victory, passing for 
two touchdowns during the Maine 

The Bears started their scoring 
after three and one half minutes 
of the first stanza when Dave 
Cloutier culminated a drive with 
a power dive from the one yard 

It took a lot of doing to notch 
their second tally, though, as the 
Maine squad found itself within 
the Army 10 yard line three 
times without scoring. The second 
T.D. finally came on a nine yard 
Wheeler to Dick Kinny pass, sec- 
onds before the half-time siren. 
Roger Bouchard kicked his sec- 
ond conversion and it was 14-0. 

Wheeler hit Cloutier with a 
fifteen 'yard pass in the third 
frame for the third score and 
Bouchard kicked the final Maine 

The Army B's scored late in 
the fourth quarter, as quarter- 
back Doolittle unleashed a 51 
yard pass play to Boice. A pass 
attempt for two points failed, and 
the Army squad could do no 


The Second Annual Fresh- 
man Pocket Billiard Tourna- 
ment will be run at the Stu- 
dent Union Games Area. En- 
tries will be limited to 32 
players. The Winner and the 
Runner-Up will receive each a 
Trophy. The first 32 players 
signing up will be accepted. 
Sign up in the games area 
starting Monday, September 


My cousin Archie— he thought the electric razor his gal gave 
him lost Christmas was o.k. Then ho tried Old Spice Pro-Electric. 
the before shave lotion. Now the guy won't stop talking, he 
thinks electric shaving is so great. 

ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric improves electric shaving even more 
than lather improves blade shaving. ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric 
sets up your beard by drying perspiration and whisker oils so 
you shave blade-close without irritation. ARCHIE SAYS Pro- 
Electric gives you the c'osesf. c/eonesf^ fosfeif shave. 

If Archie ever stops talking. I'll tell him / use Old Spict Pro- 
Electric myself. 


so DO I. 


There** ■ .60 lice but 
Archie geu the 1.00 boiUe. 
(He always wae a eport). 


Ael.C. Defeats 
Wildcats 6-0 
On Fumble 

American International College 
took advantage of a recovered 
fumble and converted it into a 
quick score as the squad from 
Springfield crept by the New 
Hampshire wildcats 6-0 at Dur- 
ham, Saturday. 

Wildcat halfback Jim Edgerly 
fumbled a punt on his own 20 
yard line in the second period and 
it was converted into six points 
in six plays. 

A.I.C.'s fullback Andy Griffin 
lugged the ball three of the six 
times, and carried it over from 
the one for the tally. 

Then it was all A.I.C. defense 
as they stopped New Hampshire 
drives on their three yard line in 
the third frame, and on the one 
during the last seconds of the 
final period. 

BU Drubbed 
By Buffalo 

A big University of Buffalo 
team, recently appointd to the 
Major college division of the 
ECAC trampled the Terriers of 
Boston University 24-12 behind 
the running of reserve halfback 
Ron Clayback. 

Clayback, a senior from Cheek- 
towaga, N.Y., sprinted 24 yards 
of a double reverse for one score 
and grabbed a 10 yard pass from 
quarterback John Stofa for the 
other tally. 

The Bulls led when they 
emerged for the beginning of the 
second half as a result of the 
Clayback's score.< and a safety 
in the first quarter. 

The Terriers notched their 
first six points when helmsman 
Farland found Stack in the end 
zone with a six yard pass in the 
second quarter. A run for the 
extra points failed and the score 
after the first half was 14-6, 

B.U. threatened the Buffalo 
lead briefly in the third quarter 
when Farland and Viti teamed up 
for an 84 yard touchdown play, 
but a couple of T.D. passes by 
the Bulls in the last stanza put 
away al! of the Terrier hopes. 

My Neifliliors 

**I suppose you called me In to 
present mu with a handsome 

Health Costs 
public pays $25 billion a year for 
the concern of its health. This 
breaks down to $137 a year for 
every man, woman and child in 
the nation. 


Men's Intramural Tennis 
Tournament Entries may be 
obtained at room 8 of Phys. 
Ed. Big. or 212 Brooks House. 
Tourney open to undergrade, 
faculty and grads. Deadline: 
Wed., Sept. 27. 

SAE took the intramural football honors last year and will 
be looking for a repeat a.s the Intramural season starts today. 


by EEN GORDON '62, Sports Ed. 

Just about the biggest thing to 
hit the amateur sport world in 
recent months broke this week 
when over fifty athletes, many uf 
Olympic fame, and many coaches 
denounced the Amateur Athletic 
Union and its policies, threaten- 
ing to form an organization 
which would handle amateur 
sports in a far more efficient 

This is something which has 
been brewing for a good time 
now. A sports fan could hardly 
help noticing the objections to 
the AAU in papers and maga- 
zines whenever a foreign trip was 
scheduled and bungled. 

The leaders of this organiza- 
tion seemed to have taken up 
where Andrew Jackson left off 
with the Spoils system. Dozens 
of officials would make the over- 
seas trips, and all were blessed 
with excellent living conditions. 
This, however, did not apply to 
athletes, for which the organiza- 
tion supposedly exists. 

Athletes would more likely 
than not have to put up with in- 
ferior living and travel condi- 
tions. The trip to Russia, England 
and Poland this summer is a 
prime example of this inefficien- 
cy. Athletes can't be expected to 
perform well when they have to 
travel and perform with little or 
no rest in between. 

AAU events in the U.S. are 
just as mismanaged and even the 
AAU magazine is devoted pri- 
marily to the officials in the or- 
ganization rather than to the 
athletes. It's about time the 
athletes and coaches banded to- 
gether en masse to alleviate the 
existing, deplorable conditions. 


On the UMass scene, many of 
the football squad are still feel- 
ing the effects of the intestinal 
virus which has been raging 
through campus, and all are hop- 
ing that things will be looking 
better when we meet AIC next 
weekend. The gridders from 
Springfield aren't going to be 
any pushovers, as many thought 
they'd be last year. Only a one 
point margin gave us the victory 
last year, and AIC was threaten- 
ing at our goal line when the 
siren ended the game. 

AIC's defeat of New Hamp- 
shire Saturday should be enough 
proof for anyone, for New Hamp- 
shire looked to he the best team 
Chief Bosco has had for some 
years. In fact, l^Mass coach Vic 
Fusia picked New Hampshire to 
be the dark horse candidate for 
the Yankee Conference Beanpot 

Villanova looked like a power- 
ful ball club when they trounced 
VMI last weekend. But, then 
again, VMI, last year's Southern 
Conference Champions, were 
playing without their All Ameri- 
can quarterback. 

Coach Chuck Studley's Cincin- 
nati team is now one and one for 
the season, having beaten Dayton 
and lost to a big Boston College 

It looks as if many oddsmakers 
may have been right whtn they 
picked Penn. State to unseat 
Navy as the best of the Eastern 
independents. Penn. dumped the 
Middies led by quarterback Don 
Caum (he's a sophomore) 20-10. 
Penn. was picked to win, but it 
was anyone's ^.uess. 

In the Ivy I^eague, Yale has 
been picked to repeat as Ivy 
League champs by a group of 55 
sports writers and sports casters 
from league territory. The Eli's, 
although most of their starters of 
last year have graduated, look 
like the best bet, for they've got 
a powerful and experienced team 
even now. Cornell will be pushing 
them all the way, though. 

Getting back to the Yankee 
Conference, UConn's coach Bob 
Ingalls is juggling his lineup 
again. Dave Bishop, who won the 
All Y'ankee Conference center 
position because of his defensive 
ability for the past two seasons 
is going to be moved to the full- 
back slot. Dave has been working 
out at that slot for a while now, 
and should be seen there when 
the Huskies meet Yale in their 
opener next Saturday. He's what 
you might call a jack of all 
trades, and Coach Ingalls is hop- 
ing that he's a master of them 

Coach Earl Lorden here at 
UMass informs me that two of 
his starters last year on the base- 
ball diamond are now fathers. 
Jack Foley and Bob Roland both 
achieved the new distinction this 
summer. The Collegian staff, for 
which Bob's wife, Mary Lou, 
worked last year, is still wonder- 
ing if Janice has red or brown 

Trackman Dick Ward was 
married this summer, and has 
been bringing his wife to the 
practice sessions. Mrs. Ward ma- 
jored in Phys. Ed. at Keene State 
and may wind up coaching Dick. 

Coach Larry Briggs' soccer 
team scrimmaged with Dart- 
mouth Saturday, losing 5-1 in the 
normal game time. The Booters 
will open against Coast Guard on 
September 30. 



Precisionettes To Begin Marching At First Home Game 

— Photo by Dick Forman 
Over 225 girls tried out for Precisionettes during the latter part of last semester. After six weeks of practicing, 32 girls were 
chosen for the year 1961-62. They are: First row (I to r) Patricia Gilgut, Janet Crowell, Deborah Downey, Joan Lovett, Marilyn Jackson, 
Mary McLaughlin, Janet Wehmann, Marcia Policow, and Gail Sird. Second Row (1 to r) Karen Ploeger, Carol Roche, Carol Kline, 
Beverly Botelho, Joyce Traquair, Karen Malinowski,^ Priscilla Burns, Merilee Carlson, Catherine Mycue. Third Row (I to r) Betty Miller, 
Marjorie Olson, Bernadette Menz, Nancy Carlyn, Sue Sehreiber, Nancy Leach, Joan Campatelli, and Penny Hatch. Missing from the 
photo are Wendy Green, Geraldine Dow, Guntra Austrins, and Adrienne Allen. 

Smith College Announces 
Sunday Recital Schedule 

With the reopening of Smith 
College last week announcement 
is made of the Sage Hall Sunday 
evening recitals of the first team, 
and of other concerts of this pe- 

On Oct. 8, the audience will 
have the first opportunity to 
hear a recital by pianist George 
Walker, newly appointed to the 
department of music. 

On Oct. 15, Marion DeRonde, 
cellist, will be heard in a pro- 
gram of duos with her colleagues 
Louise Rood, viola, Gabriel Ban- 
at, violin; and Emil Hebert, bas- 
soon, and with Bruno di Cecco, 
cellist, of University of Connec- 
ticut. The program will include a 
Telemann sonata for two cellos. 
Bach duets for violin and cello, 
and Haydn sonata for violin and 
cello; Mozart sonata for cello 
and bassoon, and Piston sonata 
for viola and cello. 

No recital is announced for 
Oct. 22, but on Oct. 29 there will 
be a chamber music recital by 
members of the department. 

Nov. 5 there will be no Sage 
Hall recital, but at 4 and 7 at Hills 
Chapel the Smith and Hamilton 
Glee Clubs will present a choral 
service. Again in Sage Hall on 
Nov. 12 Dorothy Stahl, soprano, 
will present a song recital, with 
the assistance of Louise Rood, 
viola. Another new member of 
the department of music, Robert 
Miller, pianist, will give his first 
recital Nov. 19. 

The Smith-Amherst Orchestra 
under the direction of Marion De- 
Ronde, with Adrienne Auerswald, 
soprano, as soloist, will give its 
first-term concert in John M. 
Greene Hall Nov. 29. Miss Auers- 
wald will sing arias of Gluck, 
Rossini and Verdi, and the or- 
chestra will play the Mozart 
Haffner Symphony, Ravel Mother 
Goose Suite and Tchaikowsky 
Romeo and Juliet. 

The first term will close with 
advent vespers by the Smith and 
Princeton choirs in John M. 
Greene Hall at 4 and at 7:30 
Dec. 3. 

Communism . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
However, the latter approach 
seems in the minority. 

Broadly, the replies fall into 
three categories: 

1. States that permit local dis- 
tricts to determine their own 
curriculum almost without in- 

2. States that hftve prepared, or 
are preparing, separate cur- 
riculum units on communism. 

3. States that prescribe teaching 
about communism as an in- 
tegral part of their social 
studies or history curriculum. 

Typical for the first category 
of local option is Maryland. Dr. 
Thomas G. Pullen, Jr., state su- 
perintendent of education, points 
out that each of the twenty-four 
school systems writes its own 
syllabus and reference materials. 

But Dr. Pullen adds that, 
while there are outspoken cur- 
rent demands to include instruc- 
tion about communism in t)ie 
curriculum, "a few years ago 
many schools were forbidden to 

even mention communism in the 

Discussion Prohibited 

These directives, he says, 
"were not to forbid advocacy of 
communism, but to prohibit any 
discussion about communism." 

The Department of Public In- 
struction for Pennsylvania man- 
dates only three units in the so- 
cial studies — Penn.sylvania his- 
tory. United States history and 
World Culture. 

While the teaching about com- 
munism is left to local option, 
the department offers a cur- 
riculum pamphlet on "A Com- 
parative Study of Democracy and 
Communism" and a detailed 
"annotated bibliography" on 
world communism. The latter in- 
cludes a carefully selected ap- 
pendix on Communist source ma- 

Connecticut's State Department 
of Education "does not have 
separate materials on commun- 
ism for either teachers or stu- 
dents, nor do we plan to prepare 
any such materials." 

Aykroyd . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Lt. Col. Aykroyd commented 
that his plans for ROTC are to 
put out the best possible product 
in the time alloted and to provide 
the best military foundation in 
the first two years. He also said 
that it has been proven that a 
student with ROTC training 
moves to leadership positions 
much faster than those without 
this training. 

Commented on Draft Deferment 
of Advanced ROTC 

He said that those in Advanced 
ROTC, which is on a volunteer 
basis, have a draft deferment 
along with those who have com- 
pleted one year of military study, 
but their vulnerability as to their 
eligible age is extended from the 
age of 26 to 35. 

Lt. Col. Aykroyd appeared to 
be man with experience, ability, 
and desire to educate the youth 
to their great responsibility to 
our country. He has a great un- 
derstanding of students and is 
more than willing to assist them 
when needed. 

While there is local option, the 
curriculum bulletin recommends 
courses in European and Asian 
civilizations, both of which have 
"a substantial unit on commun- 
ism." So do senior courses and 
seminars dealing with problems 
in democracy. 

Complete local option in all 
curriculum matters, and there- 
fore lack of any state materials 
on communism, were reported by 
Wisconsin, Wyoming, Maine, 
Oklahoma, Nevada, Alaska, and 

Texas leaves the preparation 
of materials to local schools. 
However, the State Association 
of School Superintendents has 
been working with local school 
superintendents "to assist them 
in developing their own pro- 
grams of good Americanism." 

The Department of Public In- 
struction in Michigan replied that 
the only areas in which state 
standards determine the local 
curriculum are physical educa- 
tion, civics, driver education and 
the teaching of the effects of 
alcohol and narcotics. 

Massachusetts operates under 
the system of local option. For 

Vt. Colleges 

Show Increase 
In Enrollment 

Vermont colleges are bulging 
with record enrollments. The 
University of Vermont at Burl- 
ington, largest collegiate institu- 
tion in the state, reports a total 
enrollment of 3500 including its 
Medical College and other grad- 
uate students. 

Norwich University at North- 
field registered a record fresh- 
man class of 412 bringing its to- 
tal enrollment to nearly 1100. 

Middlebury College's enroll- 
ment was held to 1200 students. 
Although more than 2000 ap- 
plications were received Middle- 
bury accepted only 354 freshmen. 

St. Michael's College at Winoo- 
ski Park has an enrollment of 
900 including a freshman class 
of 300. 

Bennington College has an en- 
rollment of about 400. Goddard 
College at Plainfield has 192. 
Trinity College at Burlington re- 
ports 120. 

The junior colleges — Vermont 
College at Montpelier and Green 
Mountain College at Poultney — 
along with the three state teach- 
ers colleges report substantial in- 
creases in enrollment. 

the last nine years, however, a 
special Division of Civic Educa- 
tion has provided instruction 
concerning communism to under- 
graduates in teacher-training col- 
leges and to teachers in inservice 

The department recommends a 
sixty-seven-page publication, 
"Unit on Communism — Enemy 
of Democracy," by the Boston 
Public Schools. 

In the category of states that 
have introduced, or are planning 
to introduce, special materials, 
Louisiana has perhaps acted with 
the greatest enthusism. However, 
its interpretation of the mission 
leans heavily toward right-wing 

A mimeographed publication, 
"Americanism versus Commun- 
ism—A unit of Work in Ameri- 
can History," was issued this 
year by Shelby M. Jackson, SUte 
Superintendent of Education. On 

The Precisionetts Drill Team 
of UMass will march under the 
direction of Professor Joseph 
Contino at the first home game 
of the season when UMass will 
play A.I.C. September 30. The 
group is comprised of 60 girls 
from the classes of '64, '63, and 

Don Witkowski will serve iiia 
third year as Drill-Master for 
the group. Robert Ellis, '64, and 
Ivan Stokes, '64, will be drill ap- 
prentices and will assist Don. 

Lynne Foley was recently 
elected Captain of the Preci- 
sionetts. Squad leaders, from the 
class of '62 are Arlaine Ander- 
son, Patricia Conway, Sarah 
Dion, Jane Grant, Lynne Foley, 
and Ann Leyden. 

The Precisionettes are known 
throughout New England for 
their precision marching at foot- 
ball games and other events. 
They will also march at the away 
games when UMass plays UConn 
and Holy Cross. 

Contino remarked. "This is the 
best group of trainees ever, so 
we're looking forward to a great 

Peace Corps . . . 

(Continued from page 3) 

July. But others are welcome as 

Anyone who has not yet filled 
in a questionnaire but is inter- 
ested in Peace Corps service, can 
still take one of the examinations 
on October 7th. He should see 
the person in charge of the Civil 
Service Commission testing cen- 
ter on the morning of that day. 
The examiner will do his best to 
accommodate him. 

The testing center in Amherst 
is at the Jones Library. Centers 
are also located in Boston, Green- 
field, Lowell, New Bedford, 
Northampton, Pittsfield, Spring- 
field, and Worcester. 

its cover it pictures Uncle Sam 
standing apparently helpness, 
while a Red Army soldier grabs 

the globe. 


The booklet is intended for 
high-school history teachers. Its 
introduction states that "there 
can be no compromise — no peace- 
ful coexistence with international 

In its approach to economic 
theory it is equally uncompro- 

It urges "a determination to 
resist all movements toward col- 
lectivism or subversive socialism 
('welcome state')." 

It calls socialism and the 
"welfare state way stations on 
the road to communism." 

Among visual materials rec- 
ommended for tiie mandatory 
course is the film strip, "Com- 
munism on the Map." This film 
implies that the United States, 
Spain and Switzerland are the 
only non-Communist nations of 
the Western world. 

According to a resolution of 
the State Legislature, the film 
must be seen by all high-school 
students as a requirement for 
graduation, as part of a manda- 
tory six-week unit. 

This year, the Florida Legis- 
lature approved a bill requiring 
all public high schools to teach 
a course on "Americanism vs. 
Communism" of not less than 
thirty hours. This is required of 
all students. The course must 
begin not later than September, 
1962. At present, the SUte De- 
partment of Education is study- 
ing materials for this course. 



U . uX 1.1 . 





Intestinal Grippe 
Hits UMass Hard 

by ANN MILLER '64 

UMass students have recently 
been under frontal assault by a 
bug that could be termed an in- 
testinal grippe. 

The first case was registered 
on Sunday, September 17. The 
peak of the outbreak was reached 
on Tuesday and Wednesday 
nights, the 19th and the 20th. At 
present, the number of new cases 
is at a normal flow. 

According to Dr. Gage, the 
grippe is one of a group of dis- 
eases which includes, among 
others, polio. The occurrance rate 
for the group is highest in Sep- 
tember and October, lowest 
around April. At that, the out- 
break was abnormal. 

There is no indication as to the 
origin of the recent epidemic. 
Although something is going 
around U.N.H. and Holy Cross, 
it appears to be of a different 
nature from what is on the 
UMass campus. 

"The Gastro-Intestinal system 
has suffered many upsets," said 
Mrs. Loretta Eiben, superintend- 
ent of the Outpatient Depart- 
ment, "but not as many as the 
word diarrhea." Research on the 
part of Mrs. Eiben has lead to 
compilation of a list l{ upeUings 
not to be found in any medical 
dictionary of the day. Students 

filling out their outpatient serv- 
ice requests have variously listed 
their ailment as — dieria, diu- 
herrea, diarhea, diarrrea, diareha, 
diahrea, diaria, diarehea, diarr- 
hea, diarrehea, diarreah, diarrea. 

Upperc'assmen may be re- 
minded of the severe epidemic of 
Asian influenza which occurred in 
the Spring of 1957. There is, 
actually, no comparison between 
that bug and our present resident 
germ; influenza is a lung dis- 
ease while that presently on cam- 
pus is of a viral intestinal nature. 

Altogether, between fifty and 
sixty students have been hos- 
pitalized and perhaps 300 have 
been involved to some degree. 
The latter figures can only be 
estimated since many students 
had only light cases and didn't 
go to the infirmary. 

One night— when the outbreak 
was at its peak— 42 of the 46 
available infirmary beds were be- 
ing used. Normal infirmary oc- 
cupancy is about six or seven 
beds a night. 

The new infirmary will, of 
course, be better prepared for 
such an outbreak, with a bed 
capacity of from 88 to 125 beds. 
Il should be finisl.ccl wthin a 
week. Dr. Gage said, and ready 
for occupancy within a month. 

Mechanics And Physicists 
Of Equal Importance Today 

"A missile may blow up on its 
launching pad because the de- 
signer was incompetent or be- 
cause the mechanic who adjusted 
the last valve was incompetent." 

With these words, an outstand- 
ing educational authority points 
out that America's welfare de- 
pends — as does that of almost 
every society — as much on its 
mechanics as upon its physicists. 
Both groups should be valued; 
but their differences should be 
acknowledged, not hidden behind 
obscure slogans built around 

These are among the points 
discussed by John W. Gardner, 
President of the Carnegie Cor- 

poration. In attempting to pro- 
vide gifted youngsters with the 
best possible training, America 
may have begun to place an ex- 
cessive and "altogether false" 
emphasis on college education, 
Gardner feels. College should not 
be seen as the only preparation 
for human happiness, but merely 
as one kind of further education 
for those whose abilities fit them 
for it. 

"Being a college graduate in- 
volves qualities of mind that can 
never be univerally possessed," 
he says, suggesting that we 
ought to stop coercing academi- 
cally unsuited students to go to 
college because of false consi- 
derations of prestige. 

— Photo by Wm. Howrll 
The Musigalg including: Carol White, Doris Sylvester, Carol 
Stobly, Linda Gardiner, Sue Spearen, Alice Edergton, Jane Hay- 
den, Merly Donley, Barbie Wood, Carrie Sheriff, Jan Herron, Pat 
Olivera, sang last night at the Interdorin Sing, held in the Wom- 
en** Physical Education Building at 7 p.m. 

UMass Newman Club Holds 
Ground-breaking For Center 

News Assignment Editor 

Amid a steady rain, ground- 
breaking ceremonies for the new 
Newman Club Center were held 
yesterday afternoon. Religious, 
civil and university dignitaries, 
as well as a small group of 
hearty bystanders, many holding 
umbrellas, were present. 

Among those present were 
Bishop Christopher J. Weldon of 
the Springfield Diocese, Rt. Rev. 
Walter C. Connell, Fr. Power, 
Fr. Quigley, and Fr. Charles J. 
Tohman who is doing graduate 
work in the UMass chemistry de- 

Also present were Harold Eld- 
er, chairman of the Amherst 
Board of Selectmen, Dr. Frank 
L. Boyden, chairman of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts Board 
of Trustees, and President John 
W. Lederle. 

A procession led by three 
acolytes bearing a crucifix flank- 
ed by candles marched to the 
area in back of Theta Chi 
where the ceremonies took place. 

Bishop Receives Permit 

Bishop Weldon received the 
building permit from Elder, the 
town selectman, and then handed 
it over to Joseph Francese of 
Pittsfield, the general contrac- 
tor. Bishop Weldon commented as 

—Photo by C. D. Davis 
Dignitaries at Newman Club ground-breaking cervmonies in- 
cluded President Lederle. UMass Board of Trustees chairman. Dr. 
F. L. Boyden. Fr. Tollman, .Msgr. Connell, Fr. Power, and Bishop 
Christopher J. Weldon. 

he received the permit, "This Is 
most important because we can't 
drive a. nail until he gives that 

Bishop Weldon, mentioning the 
delay which had held up con- 
struction of the new center ^aid, 

Scholarships Announced 
For Studying In Europe 

Scholarships for undergraduate Freiburg classes are taught 

study in Europe during the aca- 
demic year 1962-1963 will be an- 
nounced today by the Institute of 
European Studies, a Chicago- 
headquartered, non-profit educa- 
tional organization specializing in 
overseas study for American col- 
lege students. 

The scholarships are valued 
from $1,950 to $2,350, and pro- 
vide a full year of study at one 
of the Institute's three study cen- 
ters, Vienna, Freiburg (West 
Germany), and Paris. Roundtrip 
ocean transportation from New 
York, tuition, room, most meals, 
language instruction, special 
courses and field study are in- 

The scholarship application pe- 
riod for the 1962-1963 academic 
year begins October and closes 
February 1, 1962. Students who 
will be sophomores or juniors, 
and who surpass the minimum 
qualifications required by each 
program, may apply. 

Robert T. Bos.shart, president 
of the Institute of European 
Studies, said the scholarship pro- 
gram is aimed at placing the best 
in American and European edu- 
cation within the reach of all 
qualified U.S. college students. 

Students in each center may 
choose from a wide range of lib- 
eral arts courses. Sophomore and 
junior courses are conducted in 
the English language at the 
Vienna and Paris centers or in 
the language of the host country. 

German and open only to juniors. 

Intensive language instruction 
is provided to all students, Bos.s- 
hart said. Other special courses 
aie also available. 

Each program includes field- 
study trips which are directly 
related to formal course work. 
Bosshart said, the study trips, 
timed to occur during normal va- 
cation periods, are a vital source 
of background knowledge for lec- 
ture classes. 

Nine European countries — Eng- 
land, France, Germany, Belgium, 
Italy, Luxembourg, Austria, 
Spain and Switzerland — are 
visited by students in the Vienna 
program. Freiburg students will 
visit Germany, Austria, Switzer- 
land and Italy on two field-study 
trips. Paris students will visit 
England, France, Belgium, Italy 
and Spain. 

Institute students sail 'as a 
group from New York. Aboard 
.ship they receive special orienta- 
tion and language instruction. 
They live in private European 
homes during their stay in 
Europe. All three programs end 
late in June. 

"Each program— the European 
Year (Vienna), Das Deutsche 
Jahr (Freiburg), and the Hon- 
ors program in Contemporary 
European Civilization (Pari.s) — i.^ 
structured to fulfill the needs of 
American students studying in 
Europe," Bosshart said. "Both 
(Continued ori page 3) 

The delay turned out to be leal- 
ly a blessing because the build- 
ing which we had planned was 
much tighter and smaller. As if 
God had said it isn't good enough 
for the University." 

The bishop continued, "The 
center will take its place with 
the other magnificent buildings 
which we have on the L^niversity 
of Massachusetts campus." 

The religious ceremony follow- 
ed including a reading of the 
ble.ssing in both Latin and Eng- 
lish. The ritual was concluded 
with the a.sperges or sprinkling 
of holy water over the site of the 

Golden Spade Used 
The traditional golden spade 
was brought into play by the 
bishop who lifted a full shovel 
of the wet earth. Dr. Boyden 
took the shovel next, but it was 
up to President Lederle to take 
top honors. Lederle lifted a 
matted chunk of earth and grass 
followed by the best distance 
throw of the day, a good five 

Next, the bishop signaled to a 
nearby derrick shovel to begin 
demolition of the house. The 20- 
ton mammoth swung its shovel 
to a corner of the doomed house 
and ripped out a chunk of 
shingles, clapboards and gutters. 
To make the ground-breaking 
complete, a bulldozer gouged a 
10 by 20 foot strip of earth in 
the approximate area where the 
altar will stand. 

Bishop Thanks Lederle 
. Bishop Weldon thanked Presi- 
dent Lederle, Dr. Boyden, and 
Elder for their time and as- 
sistance at the ceremony. 

The center which will be built 
at a cost of n*»arly seven hundred 
thousand dollars will house a 
chapel, Hbrary, lecture rooms, 
class rooms, recreation rooms, 
lounge, priests' quarters, and a 
snack bar. The center will be paid 
for by thr Newman Club 
with half the cost being defrayed 
by Bishop Weldon. 



There comes that magical 
time of year when our 
thoughts of peace, goodwill 
toward our fellow man, ne- 
gotiation, and espousal of all 
that is non-violent give way 
to a nationwide affection for 
aggresiveness, power, 
brawn, fight, and all return- 
ing lettermen. 

Indeed, we may rightly 
look fonvard to this three 
month respite from pacifism 
and take pinde in seeing the 
Maroon and White line send 
the opposition's quarterback 
sprawling in the chalk dust. 
Perhaps because it serves as 
such a unique and thrilling 
outlet for our loyalities and 
hostilities, America's cam- 
puses eagerly welcome the 

arrival of each new football 

This Saturday afternoon 
on Alumni Field, newly or- 
dained Head Coach Vic 
Fusia will inaugurate Red- 
man Football 1961. The road 
ahead for this Pitt extract 
will be lonelier and rougher 
to follow than any which his 
predecessors have had to 
tred. Not only may his ef- 
forts suffer from a constant 
comparison with a star- 
studlied 7-2 record of last 
year, but Coach Fusia, un- 
like Studley, must meet the 
ferocious aggregations from 
Villanova and Holy Cross. 

The courage which Fusia 
showed in leaving a lifetime 
job at Pitt in order to 

- - LETTERS ■ - 

To the Editor: 

Congratulations to the Women's Physical Education Department 
for their latest ruling — that majors may wear only strictly feminine 
attire, i.e. skirts or dresses, to all classes! 

At present the school only makes a few of our decisions for us — 
they know our whereabouts after seven P.M. (occasionally), and they 
decide at what hour it is best for us to be in our dorms at night. This 
is a deplorable situation, since it leaves us a few areas wherein we 
must still think for ourselves. This is clearly appalling since it is quite 
obvious that the best way to make young college women study hard 
and become mature, discerning, worldly, intellectual adults is to re- 
move all trivial, annoying obstacles that might sway them from ap- 
plying themselves to their books— in short, to make all of their de- 
cisions for them. 

I am shocked at the brevity and incompleteness of the Women's 
Rules — only twice as many for women as for men! Personally, my 
roommate and I (the former a Physical Education major) would not 
consider leaving our houses after seven anyway, and if we had to, not 
without our black stockings and ankle-length crepe dresses. 

We applaud the Department's moral victory! 

Jess E 

To the Editor: 

I am writing this letter in reference to a disgraceful condition 
present on our campus on Sunday. Although I refer specifically to the 
condition present in Van Meter, I have been told the condition is 
present throughout the campus. 

I am refering to the lack of janitorial service on campus on this 
most important day in the week. The conditions of the lavatories, 
halls, and recreation rooms in Van Meter on Sundays are deplorable. 
Trash cans are filled to overflowing, hall floors are filthy, and the 
condition of the recreation rooms is so horrible that I wouldn't go in 
them, let alone bring a visitor. 

These are crucial times for this University as President Lederle 
said in his address on Friday. On a given Sunday this campus has 
thousands of visitors who are all forming ideas about this institution. 
How can we possibly hope to convince the public of the importance 
and excellence of the University if we don't even clean our buildings 
to welcome them on campus? 

R.M. '65 


shoulder dn insecure, small 
conference co-champ shall 
not go unrewarded. The 
campus warmly extends its 
hand in welcome to this man 
and his staff. We have found 
their presence and com- 
ments both intelligent and 
encouraging. '* Football is 
the binding force which 
links student, faculty, and 
alumni," said Fusia soon 
after his arrival. 

May Vic, his staff, and 
their Redman charges ex- 
perience all the success and 
joys which crisp, fall week- 
ends can afford them. U- 
Mass* best wishes attend the 
Saturday afternoon gladia- 
trs as they make ready for 
the long season in the arena. 

— J.T., B.G. 



Collegian . . . 

Paul Theroux 






Universa li 

The Guild And Oklahoma! 

With the announcement of the Operette Guild's fall production, 
Oklahoma!, to be presented October 18, 19, 20, and 21 in Bowker 
Auditorium, it seems timely that we examine this Recognized Student 
Organization, our University Operette Guild, and review some of its 
ihstory. The Guild has come a long way since its founder and present 
director Professor Doric Alviani, now Head of the University's Music 
Department, came to campus in 1938. It consisted then of an original 
men's glee club which had been infiltrated by a few musically minded 
coeds resulting in the first Guild production, Gilbert and Sullivan's 
The Mikado. Tlie Gilbert and Sullivan repertoire was the rage and it 
wasn't until 1947 that Broadway releases hit our campus beginning 
with the smashing success of Victor Hebei-t's The Red Mill. Thanks to 
the Guild our campus has since thrilled to such classics of musical 
theatre as: Sweethearts, Hit The Deck, Brigadoon, The Student 
Prince, Carousal, South Pacific, Pipe Dream, and Damn Yankees. 

Such theatre on college campuses is quite a rarity. The Guild is 
the only area college group offering musical theatre, and one of the 
few in all colleges and universities of the New England region. Re- 
cently honored on a national scale for their contribution to educa- 
tional theatre, our University Operetta Guild has been accepted into 
the American Educational Theatre Association — a collection of gioups 
dedicated to ". . . stimulating and organizing for young people edu- 
cational theatre experience of the highest possible standards." Our 
Guild is certainly such a group as newcomers to campus shall soon 
learn from its rendition of the original Rogers and Hammerstein mu- 
sical drama, Oklahoma! 

by Steve Daly '63 

The Art of Confusion 


Listen to almost any radio or TV news broadcast. Following a 
loud, jolly and boisterous ad for nerve pills, the announcer comes on 
in his warmly impersonal voice: "Good evening, Everyone!" Then, in 
a let's-get-down-to-business air, he continues: "Hurricane Esther went 
out to sea today and promises no real danger . . . The Soviet Union 
dropped its fifteenth bomb in a series of atmospheric nuclear tests 
begun three weeks ago . . . Roger Maris did not hit his 59th homer 
in the last game of the season . . . We will return with around-the- 
world details in a moment." 

After a pause for station-identification and three or four infantile 
spot ads, the announcer returns. This time he is equipped to run 
rapidly through the latest announcements off the A. E.G., the Civil 
Defense, or some corporation and perhaps a statement from some 
eminent person such as former President Truman, remarking that 
"any dangerous effects from fallout is alot of hooey". Local news- 
papers are organized similarly. By reporting \)bjectively' the words 
of quotable people the press is freed from the responsibility of edi- 
torializing off its editoral page — but increases confusion. 

Looking back to the literature of the 1950's, we see this was a 
period closely aware that a problem of an immense nature existed. It was a period of analysis in which 
intellectuals such as David Riesman and C. Wright Mills attempted to frame the problem. The .*!truc- 
ture of our society, our values, and our goals as a nation and culture came into question in an attempt 
to define it. Turning into the 'sixties it was evident that solutions were needed to work out the grow- 
ing conflicts and tensions. 

Since the end of World War II, the world and national situations have been analyzed in countless 
ways. And, now that we face the threats of nuclear power, a human, rational solution is, more than 
ever before, needed to follow on the basis of this analyses. Yet, it is not apparent that any human value- 
assumption is being granted today. With the resumption of testing, we also are initiating an agency for 
disarmament. Our period is no longer one of controversy, as it might seem, but one of confusion in 
which a basic foundation of value-assumptions is being forgotten. 

Our present problem, I believe, begins here and is traceable to our mass media. The mass media, 
influencing public opinion more than any other means, is aiding and abetting the elite group of 
'spokesmen' who represent institutional wishes. What these spokesmen say or why they say it does 
not come under any value judgments by the press; this is evidenced by our news reports. The news 
is reported in hari-cari fashion with little concept of scientific fact and of understanding of the moral 
and human values, albeit so much talked about. While it would seem that the effects of radioactive fall- 
out should not be a matter of open discussion since it is an issue of science, anyone from a former-Presi- 
dent of the United States, a head of a corporation or social group, to a housewife is permitted air time. 
Yet, while the opinion of Linus Pauling would be called for, it is either slighted or counter-balanced 
by an opinion by someone like Edward Teller. And, this in itself, is curious. 

Confusion is a useful art for the spokesmen who have interests to protect. The spokesmen do not 
have a difficult time in safe-guarding and promoting these interests, if they can hold their position 
in the communication media. As the clche goes, "Money talks." If it is not possible for the spokesman 
of any institution to win quickly and easily in the game of persuasion, his next bet is to gamble on in- 
creasing confusion. By thwarting authoritative opinions with ambiguities and wishful thinking, the 
spokesman can still hope to manipulate attitudes in his favor. A case in point is radioactivity; the 
public is placed in an unfortunate position of having to pick sides as to its implications and dangers. 
(Moreover, since John Doe cannot be expected to have any grasp of the implications of .something that 
he cannot see and feel, he is most likely to choose the side that is predominant, comfortable, com- 
placent, and . . . dangerous.) 

Since democracy is meaningful insofar as its oublic is informed and understands the values and 
issues at stake, it is important that this present confusion, created by opinion thrown opinion 
come to an end. A rational solution to our problem will be found only when personal wishes give way 
to a careful and thoughtful consideration of assumptions, values, alternatives, and consequences. 

At First Glance . . . 

Although the temperature 
might have us believe other- 
wise, Fall is about its annual 
presentation -- FOOTBALL. 
In our main editorial, we look 
at the Redmen and their new 
coach in 1961 . . . Autumn's 
other presentation is in con- 
junction with the Operetta 
Guild. Oklahoma! and the his- 
tory of the Guild is reported 
by Steve Daly . . . The fail- 
ings of our pre.sent-day com- 
munications system falls un- 
der the pen of Lii Schneck. 

ell|r iiaaaarlfUHrtta (EoUrgtan 


Allan Berman '62 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley '64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peter.son '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

Editorial Editor 

News Edftor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

News Editor: Make-Up 

Photography Editor 

Ent*r«l Ri wcond c1a»« matter at the post office at Amherst Mas*. Printed thr« 
timet weekly durinir the Bondomic year, excf-pt during vacation and •■xamioo. 

% w J[ l"",'«,1l'^*"" **"" w*ek^ Accepted for mailinx under the auth.»rity of the act 
of March 8, 1879, •■ amended by the act of June 11. 1DS4. " 

Subecription price t4.00 ner vear- 12 KA n... . 

Offl^*: Student Union uiirV Ma,.' "Xr.r J"**' 

Member- Aaiociated Colleviate Pret.; Intereollesuite Pre;. ' *""'"»^- Ma... 

'^••'*""«= Sun., Tue... Thurt.— 4,o« p.i^ 





This is a new column, one 
where you will find all sorts of 
invaluable information, such as 
that the capital of Iceland is Rey- 
ykjavik and that a man named 
Dante Bollettino (228 W. 4th St., 
N.Y.C.) is looking for members 
to form a "We Don't Care" Soci- 
ety. (It's purjiose would be to pro- 
mote complete indifference to 
such events as the latest status 
of Anthony Armstrong-Jones, 
Jackie Kennedy's newest hairdo 
... or perfume ... or Paris 
original hat . . ., Elizabeth Tay- 
lor's health, and so on. . . . In- 
terested? Write to Mr. Bollet- 
tino; each year the members 
could vote and present an award 
for the event most worthy of 
complete indifference.) 

To this, add gems of wisdom, 
such as: You can get people to 
believe almost anything you tell 
them ... if you whisper it. 

Then, toss in excerpts gleaned 
from classes. One psychology 
professor once described a manic- 
depressive as: "Easy glum, easy 
glow." And a geology giad stu- 
dent once informed me that 
"Igneous is bliss." 

Occasionally signs are worth 
quoting, such as this one: RE- 

(he thrives on it) 

For the cultural aspect, add 

poetry or verse: 

Here's to champagne, the drink 

That makes us forget our trou- 

It's made of a dollar's worth of 

And six dollars worth of bub- 

In fact, in this column you can 
expect to see anything: droodles, 
tongue-twisters, puzzles, quips, 
useless woids to add to your vo- 
cabulary, addresses where you 
can obtain a pen-pal (or other 
free things), a ready- written let- 
ter home (just fill in the spaces, 
sign, and mail it), or perhaps a 
recipe for making bathtub gin. 
In short, this column is a catch- 
all. Whatever is inappropriate for 
news, sports, or editorial copy 
may be found here. If there's 
any topic you'd like to see in 
print, write to J. D. at the Col- 
lefjinn office. Student Union. 

And look for J. D.'s Corner 
again soon. 

(Cotitiriued fmvt pn<jc 1 ) 

European Studies . . . 

full-year and spring semester 
programs are offered in an effort 
to open European study to all 
qualified .^udents." 

Bosshart said that full in- 
formation about programs can be 
obtained by writing the Institute 
of European Studies, ll'y East 
Wacker Drive, Chicago 1, Illinois. 

Are Available 

Only a month remains to apply 
for over 700 Fulbright Scholar- 
ships for graduate study or re- 
search in 31 countries in Europe, 
Latin America and the Asia- 
Pacific area, The Institute of In- 
ternational Education announced 
today. Applications will be ac- 
cepted until November 1. 

Applications for Inter-Ameii- 
can Cultural Convention awards 
for study in Latin America, and 
for awards for study in Ireland 
under the Scholarship Exchange 
Program between the U.S. and 
Ireland have the same filing 

Recipients of Fulbright awards 
will receive tuition, maintenance 
and round-trip travel. The terms 
of awards to Ireland are the 
same as those for the Fulbright 
grants. lACC scholarships cover 
transportation, tuition and par- 
tial maintenance costs. 

Fulbright Travel Grants to 
supplement maintenance and tui- 
tion scholarships awarded from 
other sources ar<> also available 
to American students receiving 
awards for study and/or research 
in universities in .Austria, Den- 
mark, France, (lermany, Israel. 
Italy and The Netherlands. 
(Continued on page 6) 



at 11 a.m. for all interested 
freshmen and upperclassmen. 


Square dancing Wed. nights at 
7 p.m. in the S.U. Everyone is 
welcome. No dues or admission 
fees. Beginners Instruction. 



A Bible study on the first 
chapter of Ephesians will be 
held on Fri., Sept. 29, at 7 p.m. 
in the Plymouth Room of the 


Tryouts for the fall production 
"Volpone" will be held in W14 
and WIG Machmer on Wed., 
Sept. 27, from 7-10 p.m., Thurs., 
Sept. 28, from 8:30-10 p.m., 
and Mon. and Tues., Oct. 2 and 
3 from 7-10 p.m. Persons who 
are interested in working back- 
stage may also sign up at these 

There will be a general meet- 
ing and coffee hour Thurs., Oct. 
5, at 8 p.m. in the Worcester 
Room of the S.U. Members and 
persons who are interested in 
learning more about the or- 
ganization are cordially invited. 
There will be an important 
meeting of the Publicity Com- 
mittee on Tues., Oct. 10, at 11 
a.m. in the Plymouth Room of 
the S.U. Persons who are in- 
terested in working on this 
committee are urged to attend. 


Theie will be a meeting of the 
Class of 19(34 on Thurs., Sept. 
28, at 11 a.m. in Bartlett Audi- 
torium. Plans for the Soph- 
Frosh Nite, the Soph-Frosh 
Track Meet, and the forming 
of an Executive Council will ;)e 
(ii.scussed. As it is the first 
meeting of the academic year, 
it is imperative that everyone 


The staff will hold a meeting 
Wed., Sept. 27, at 6:30 p.m. in 
the meeting room of Old Chap- 


The first meeting will be held 
Wed., Sept. 27, at 7 p.m. in the 
Nantucket Room of the S.U. 
Everyone intere,^t<'d in joining 
the club is ur^'nl to attend this 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Sept. 27, at 7 p.m. in 
ro(mi (51, Bartlett Hall. All 
those interested in joining are 
invite<l to attend. 


The first meeting will be held 
Thurs., Sept. 28, at 11 a.m. in 
the Hampden Room of the S.U. 
Plans will be made for future 
concerts, art exhibits, and other 
events. New members are 
urged to attend. 


There will be an organizational 
meeting in the Worcester Room 
of the S.U., Wed., Sept. 27, at 8 
p.m. This meeting is very im- 
portant for new members. 
Movies will be shown and re- 
freshments served. 


There will be a meeting Thurs., 
Sept. 28, at the S.U. for the 
purpose of organization. The 
meeting begins at fi:30 p.m. A 
duplicate game will follow. All 
those interested are invited. 


Meeting in 212 Bartlett, Thurs., 

FILTER-BLEND] is yours in Winston and only Winston. 
Up front you get rich golden tobaccos specially selected 
and specially processed for filter smoking. Smoke Winston. 

n J. Rrynnl(UTob>rroCo., Wtnaton-SalfiR, If. OL 

WINSTON TASTES QiO0X> /ike a cigarette should ! 

'63 Class Rings 
Rrad) October 2 

Class rings for juniors will go 
on sale Oct. 2, at the University 
Store, announced John Gounaris 
'63, Chaiinian of the Class Ring 

AH .samples will be on display 
at the University Store. This 
year's rings will have the word 
"Centennial" engraved on them 
to distinguish 19(53 as the cen- 
tennial year. 

Prices will range from $28 to 
$52. A $10 deposit is required; 
delivery will take about three 

Herf-.Jones Co. of Newark, 
N.J., will supply the rings for 
tho third consecutive year. 

Maroon centennial blazers will 
also go on .sale Oct. 2. These are 
available only to members of the 
class of '63. 


LOST: lirown sweater in Stu- 
dent I'nion. Please return to 
Donna Drury, 321 Hamlin. 

The Collegian 
Will Hold Its Second 
Journalism Class 
Ar 4 p.m. in W17 










IT'S EASY! Just pick the ten winning teams, predict the scores— and youVe in the money! 




All you have to do is clip the coupon, pick the winners and predict the scores— then 
figure out how you're going to spend that hundred bucks! It's easy . . . just clip the 
coupon below or get an entry blank where you buy cigarettes and fill in your predic- 
tions of the ten game scores. Then mail it with an empty Viceroy package or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it appears on the package front to Viceroy at 
the Box Number on the entry blank or drop it in the ballot box conveniently located 
on the campus. 

Open only to students and faculty members. Enter as many times as you want. 
Simply send an empty Viceroy package or reasonable rendition of the Viceroy name 
with each entry. 

Entries must be postmarked or dropped in the ballot box no later than the 
Wednesday midnight before the games and received by noon Friday of the same week. 
Next contest will be on games of October 21 —when you'll have another chance to win. 



Viceroys ^^% 



It can do plenty. Here's why: the Viceroy filter 
starts with pure, safe vegetable material, made 
into the sam.e straight filter strands as most 
good filters. 

But here's the twist: Viceroy weaves those 

tiny strands into the special Deep-Weave Filter 

. . . and that's the filter you can trust to give 

\.. you the good taste of 

.. \V-.. Viceroy's rich tobacco 

^\yl}f'^ Kr\ ■ • blend. The fact is 

• •.' ^^ »<><h Ends! 

Got The Filler . . . 

Got The Blend! 

•Reg. U.S. Patent OfTicc 


I Any student v fKulty number on thii campus may enter 
•Kept employees of Brown & Williinison, its advert ismg agencits. 
Of men)bers of their immediate families All entries become Itie 
property of Brown t Williamson— none will be returned Winners 
will be notified within three weeks after oKh contest. Winners' 
names may be published in this newspaper. You may entef as often 
•s you wish, provided each entry is sent individually Contest sub- 
iect to all lovernmental reiulations Entries must be postmarked 
or dropped in ballo< hnn n" rtrnput ns later !*^an the Wedna:Jay 
midniihl before the (am«s are played and received by noon Friday 
•f the seme week The right to ditcontinve liitiirt conlMtt it 

7 Entries must be in contestant's own name On the coupon in this 
ad or on an Official Entry Blank or piece of paper of the same sue 
and format, write your predictions of the scores of the games and 
check the winners Enclose an empty Viceroy pKkage or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it appears on the package 
front Mail entry to Viceroy at the Boi Number on the entry blank 
or drop in Viceroy Football Contest Ballot Boi on campus. 

3 Entries will be ludged by The Reuben H Donnelley Corp on 
the basis of numt>er of winners correctly predicted Ties will Im 
broken on the basis of scores predicted Duplicate pnies awarded 
in case of final ties. 

4. Winners art eligible for any priie in subsenoenl conlMfi. 




I WINI ( . / . 

1st PRIZE 

2ncl PRIZE 

3rd PRIZE 


OF $1022 EACH 

And a free carton of Viceroys to every contestant who names all ten winning 


Viceroy College Football 

Here are my predictions for next Saturday's games. Send my prize money to: 





[ I Brida«perf 
f ] Rhod* Island U. 
[ ] Conncclicul 
P] Mas»achws«ft« 
Q] Amh«r«t 
rj Army 
Q Maryland 
[71 Ohio SI. 

( \. 




[" ] Brown 
[ ] Nerthoottorn 
r J Now Hampthiro 
["] Rutgort 
Qj Villanova 
L J Amor. Intl. 
[7 ] Michigan 
Qi SyracuM 

n u. c. I. A. 

I I Nefro Dam* 

.nt.,t ..|..n ()\I,V TO sn DKNTS \M) l\( I I I^ ON THIS ( WIIMS. 
;iil li.lon- nii<lnif:lit. O.t. J. to: \i(.rii\. \U\ KIV.. Mt. N.tnon 10. N.^ . 



Three Tie Games Mark Start of 
1961 Intramural Football Season 

Sig Ep tied TKE, AGR tied 
ATG and Theta Chi tied QTV to 
mari< the beginning of the 1961- 
1962 Intramural IFC football sea- 
son. In the lone decision game 
Kappa Sig narrowly edged TEP 

After a hardfought defensive 
first half on a muddy, sloppy, 
and slippery terrain SPE man- 
aged to score on a bullet pass 
from quarterback Max Savage to 
halfback Eddie Cass. 

TKE, not to be undone, scored 
almost immediately after on a 
long pass play to end Henry 
Mackie. This hard fought contest 
ended in a 6-6 tie. 

by JAY BAKEK '63 

AGR was caught in the last 
one and one half minutes of play 
by ATG to end the contest at 
6 to 6. 

AGR scored early in the first 
half on a long pass from quarter- 
back Pete Stanely to end Ken 
Robbins. Then later on in the 
final quarter with a few minutes 
to go Ken Risdal of ATG inter- 
cepted a pass and ran for the 
score. Final score AGR 6 ATG 6. 

Great running by QTV presi- 
dent and quarterback was the 
story in their game. Frank Pis- 
iewski ran for touchdowns in 
both halves. His second run came 
after a spectacular 30 yard pass 
catch by Barry Meunier. 

TC's quarterback Gordy Lewis 

Only One Yancon Contest 
On Tap For This Weekend 

Only one game is scheduled in 
the Yankee Conference but two 
conference teams will flex their 
muscles against Ivy League op- 
position in key games during the 
coming week. 

The University of Maine's 
Black Bears and the University 
of Rhode Island Rams will meet 
in an important conference slash 
at Kingston. Last year, the Black 
Bears edged the Rams 7-0 at 
Orono. This will be the 41st 
meeting between the two schools 
with Maine having won 23 to 
Rhode Island's 14. Three games 
have ended in ties. 

Meanwhile, the defending co- 
champions from Connecticut, will 
make another attempt to score 
their first victory over Yale when 
the two teams meet at New 

Haven. The UConns, now rec- 
ognized as a major team, feel 
confident that the 13th meeting 
between the two teams will be a 
lucky one and result in their 
initial triumph. Last year, Yale 
rallied to win 11-8. 

New Hampshire's Wildcats are 
in a similar position as they 
tangle with Dartmouth at Han- 
over. In eight previous meetings, 
the Hanover Indians have pre- 
vailed although on a couple of 
occasions it appeared that the 
Wildcats might be victorious. 

In other action, Massachusetts 
entertains American Internation- 
al College. The Aces are fresh 
from their victory over New 
Hampshire last week, while 
UMass will be playing for the 
first time this season. 

Vermont will visit the Coast 
Guard Academy at New London. 

UConn 's 

Ingalls Shifts 
To Fullback Spot 

"Here we go again," is the way 
Connecticut Football Coach Bob 
Ingalls replied when asked 
what he was going to do this sea- 
son with Dave Bishop, his jack- 
of-all-trades who has been work- 
ing at the quarterback position. 

Bishop, football handyman who 
won the All-Yankee Conference 
center position because of his 
sterling defensive work for the 
Huskies the past two seasons, is 
going to move to fullback, his 
coach reports. 

The move was dictated because 
the deep position needs shoring 
up. Three of the five fullbacks 
preparing for Saturday's opener 
with Yale at New Haven have 
received minor bumps and bruises 
which prevented them from get- 
ting fully prepared for the Yale 

Bishop is now figured to help 
out Letterman Ralph Rinaldi and 
sophomore Stan Zaleski, the only 
able-bodied men at fullback after 
three weeks of pre-season prep- 


The first meeting of the 
Fencers' Club will be held on 
Monday, October 2, at 7:30 
p.m. in the large lounge in the 
Women's Physical Education 
building. Most equipment will 
be supplied. 

Moving around is nothing new 
to Bishop, the Husky 6-1, 200-lb. 
defensive standout who has 
drawn rave notices all over the 
East for his sparkling play. He 
was a halfback at West Spring- 
field where he was the top sec- 
tional scorer. Then he played end 
at Staunton Military Academy. 
He played center for UConn as a 
sophomore and opened the sea- 
son last year (as a junior) as 
quarterback against Yale. Other 
positions held last year were left 
half at Buffalo and middle line- 
backer against most YanCon op- 

"He's quick at grasping plays 
and situations and a good man to 
coach when you need to move 
men around," Coach Ingalls 
states of Bishop. 

Ingalls adds, "We are fortunate 
enough to have good strength at 
quarterback in the persons of 
(Gerald) McDonough, (Joe) 
Klimas, and (Jim) Mudowney 
that we can afford to move 
"Bish" to plug a gap at fullback. 

Dave Roberts, an impressive 
Meridan sophomore, has re- 
sponded slowly to a leg injury 
suffered earlier this week; and 
Vito (Topper) Luciani and Don 
Warzocha have had minor hurts 
that set them back somewhat, In- 
galls pointed out. 

LEARN TO FLY ..l^jTc^to? ?otc. 

^ ^^ I BIdg., Mon. A Wed. 2-4 p.m. 

3.BU per lesson or c«ll Fr»d D«h«r, AL 3-7447 

threw two touchdown passes, one 
to Bruce Tucker and the other to 
Jeflf Wheeler. This was the high 
scoring contest of the night with 
a fina' .score of TC 12 QTV 12. 

In the lone decision last year's 
champs Kappa .Sig edged a deter- 
mined TEP crew. 

In tiie last game of the night 
in an extremely muddy field Rod 
Corey made a spectacular sliding 
catch of Doug Hedlund's long 
pass to put his team into the 
scoring column. Good defense on 
both squads accounted foi- the 
low sore. Howie Alperin of TEP 
excelled on defense. 

Meet The 

The Frozen Rope 



Dick, a 190 lb., 5'10" senior 
has played some fine football 
during his sophomore and junior 
years at guard and will be start- 
ing right guard this fall. Very 
quick and agile and surprisingly 
strong on defense for his size, 
Dick is a member of Theta Chi 


A 196 pound, 6 footer from 
Pittsfield, John Kozaka lettered 
at guard as a sophomore where 
he proved to be a most rugged 
linebacker on defense. He has 
been slowed down with a leg in- 
jury, but he will be starting at 
the guard slot this season. 


Lacrosse Rosters 
Are Available Now 

Rosters for Intramural La- 
crosse are due Oct. 2. A minimum 
of eight players per squad is nec- 
essary to be eligible. Games will 
be played Tuesday and Thursday 
afternoons at 4:30-5:15 p.m., and 
only two varsity lettermen are 
permitted on the playing field at 
one time. 

No experience is necessary to 
apply. For further information 
contact Dick Hoss at AL 6-6179 
or Coach Cobb at the Cage. 

So you won't read a word un- 
til I explain the dizzy title! Glad 
you asked! At least I know that 
two or three people read last 
week's column. A "frozen rope" is 
now a fairly common major 
league term for a line drive, de- 
riving from the old expression 
of "hanging out the wash", which 
was used for a player who was 
really stinging the ball. 

Paul Richards made the term 
"rope" common in modern times, 
and it is now used to describe 
such hitters as Pete Runnels, Bob 
Boyd or Vada F*inson. So there! 

Last week I bragged about how 

proud the Yankee Conference 

could be of Paul Lindquist of 

New Hampshire and John Rol- 
lins of Rhode Island. Since that 
time Rollins has been released by 
the Green Bay Packers and Lind- 
quist, who started the first game 
for the Boston Patriots and saw 
much action in their second game, 
has been mysteriously dropped 
from the squad. As the sun sets 
in the west, we drop slowly back 
into oblivion. 

My next paragraph was to be 
a glowing appraisal of Chuck 
Studley and his powerful Cin- 
cinnati Bearcats after they had 
beaten Dayton last week and 
came to Boston to trounce Bos- 
ton College this past Saturday. 
However, as you know, the 
mighty Eagle sent the visitors 
home with their tails dragging, 
shutting Cincinnati out 23-0. 

Ths victory was a tremendous 
lift for New England football. 
We hope that it can be the first 
of many this season. Our future 
intersectional opponent, Villanova, 
has won its first two games by 
a combined score of 55-0, rolling 
over such usually st-ong teams 
as Miami of Ohio and VMI. Holy 
Cross opens its season in Wor- 
cester this Saturday. 


This meeting between our two 
strongest opponents bears close 
watching, and will certainly give 
us a glimpse of things to come. 

During the past week there 
were two notes of interest for 
Western Mass. sports fans. First, 
after 13 years of outstanding and 
unselfish play for the Springfield 
Indians, Harry Pidhirny has de- 
parted from the Indians pre-sea- 
son camp. Harry, a really de- 
voted veteran of hockey wars, 
has accepted the position of play- 
er-coach with the new San 
Francisco club in the Western 
Hockey league. We hope that this 
well-deserved first step upwards 
for Harry is the start of a long 
and successful coaching cftreer. 

Net Blanks 
Due Tonight 

All entries for the men's In- 
tramural Tennis Tournament are 
reminded that application blanks 
should be returned to room 8 of 
the Phys. Ed. big. or to Tom 
Simons or Eric Schuhle at 212 
Brooks House, by 8 p.m. tonight. 

Entrants should consult the 
draw sheet posted on the bulletin 
board of the Cage, and be ready 
to play on Thurs. Sept. 28, and 
over the weekend. All first round 
matches must be completed by 
Tues. Oct. 3. 

The Arkansas Penitentiary 
System produces about twice as 
much cotton and rice per acre 
than the average Arkansas farm. 

Second, Walt Kowalszyk of 
Westfield, the ex-Michigan State 
All-American, has recently been 
signed as a halfback by the Oak- 
land Raiders of the American 
Football League. 

The NBA champion Boston 
Celtics opened their training 
camp last week at Babson In- 
stitute in Wellesley. Nine of last 
year's eleven are back, including 
Heinsohn, Ramsey, LoscutoflF, 
Sanders, Guarilia, Russell, Cousy, 
Sam Jones and K. C. Jones. Be- 
cause the NBA is planning to 
expand next year, all clubs will 
be allowed to carry 12 players 
this year, and dress them for all 
games, instead of the customary 
10 plus one for emergencies. 

With Bill Sharmen and Gene 
Conley gone, the Celts have five 
men trying to fill the three open 
positions. Sure of a spot is Carl 
Braun, ex-New York Knick star, 
while rookies Gary Phillips of 
Houston, Al Butler of Niagara, 
Karl Lawrence, from Pawcatuck, 
Conn., of Texas A.andM., and 
Dick Davies of L.S.U. are bat- 
tling for the other two positions. 

Davies is the younger brother 
of all-time professional all-star 
Bob Davies of the old Rochester 
Royals. Somehow we don't think 
that the Green will have too 
much trouble wrapping up the 
title again this year. 


Quote-of-the Week department: 
From Hal Naragon, the Min- 
nesota Twins' catcher on sports- 
writers comparing Red Sox 
rookie Carl Yastrzemski with 
Ted Williams: "Sure, he's just 
like Ted— from the shoelaces 

As the respect for and the 
status of amateur tennis in the 
United States sinks lower and 
lower because of the shortsight- 
edness and constant bungling of 
the U.S. Lawn Tennis Associa- 
tion, the naming of the American 
squad to face India next week in 
the quarter-final round of the 
Davis Cup seems somewhat of a 
farce. With most of America's 
better amateurs either chosing 
not to play, such as Tut Bartzen 
and Dennis Ralston, or not being 
allowed to play, erratic Chuck 
McKinley is the only veteran on 
the squad. He is joined by 
youngsters Whitney Reed, Don 
Dell of Yale, none of whom have 
ever had serious international 
competition. If the U.S. can get 
by India, and our semi-final 
round opponent, Italy, I hope the 
USLTA has the common sense to 
hide just a little of its foolish 
Victorian pride and field a squad 
against Australia that we can be 
someu'hat proud of. 

One last note of interest con- 
cerning two former Boston fa- 
vorites; Best wishes for former 
Celtic Lou Tsioropoulos of Lynn 
who recently signed with the 
Pittsburg Hens of the pro basket- 
ball league. Lou was forced into 
retirement a few years ago be- 
cause of back trouble, but now he 
seems healthy and wants to try 
again. However, it looks like the 
end of the road for the old 
Bruin's favorite, Fleming Mack- 
ell, who was dropped by the De- 
troit Red Wings after a two 
week trial period. We always ad- 
mired Flem's hustle and are 
sorry to see htm go. 

During the course of a week, 
it is hard to gather material to 
keep fans of all the various 
sports happy. If you have any 
topics you would like discussed, 
please contact me in care of the 
Collegian office at any time. 


Debate Club Seeks 
New Argumentators 

The University Debating Club 
extends an open invitation to ail 
interested students to attend a 
get-acquainted meeting Thursday, 
11 a.m., in 212, Bartlett. 

Annually the college debating 
clubs across the nation select and 
debate one topic, which is a 
domestic or foreign political 

The new national topic, which 
will be announced at the Thurs- 
day meeting, will usually be de- 
bated at forthcoming tourna- 
ments. Additionally, challenges 
will be made to other schools to 
debate other topics selected by 
the members. 

During the past season, the 
debaters traveled to Tournaments 
from Maine to New York City, 
played host to other schools in a 
tournament here, and conducted 
an intramural contest for the 
student body. 

They debated various teams in 
tournaments at Brooklyn College, 
New York City University, Mt. 
Holyoke, Amherst, Boston Uni- 
versity and Bowdoin. 

Additionally, the Club spon- 
sored an entertaining debate with 
a New Zealand team to conclu- 
sively determine whether or not 
the attributes of Robinson Crusoe 

constitute an ideal for Americans 
to emulate. 

This debate, as others planned 
for this year, utilized the British 
Parlimentary system which en- 
courages audience participation. 

Students unable to attend the 
Thursday meeting are advised to 
contact either Professor Angell 
or Professor Savereid in the 
speech department. 

Miss Leland 
Wm Attend 

Miss Carole Leland, Assistant 
Director of Placement, is plan- 
ning to attend the Placement Di- 
rectors workshop for College 
Women, to be held at Barnard 
College this week-end. 

She will participate in discus- 
sions concerning job hunting in 
New York particularly jobs in 
arts, public relations, advertising, 
market research, investment 
banking, and non-profit organ- 

Miss Leland plans to relate this 
information to the senior women 
at their second convocation, to be 
held October 5. 


My cousin Archi*— h« thought the electric razor his gal gove 
him last Christmas was o.k. Then he tried Old Spice Pro-Electric, 
the before shave lotion. Now the guy won't stop talking, he 
thinks electric shaving is so great. 

ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric improves electric shaving even more 
than lather improves blade shaving. ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric 
sets up your beard by drying perspiration and whisker oils so 
you shove blade-close without irritation. ARCHIE SAYS Pro* 
Electric gives you the dofst, c/eonesf, fasl9$t shave. 

If Archie ever stops talking, I'll tell him / use Old Spice Pro- 
Electric myself. 

P. s. 

There*e ■ .60 eiae but 
Archie geu the LOO bottle. 
(He always was a eport). 


To Present 
Two Operas 

There will be four joint 'per- 
formances of the two operas 
"Sister Angelica" (Puccini) and 
"Pagliacci" (Leoncavallo) to be 
presented in early November in 
the auditorium of the Amherst 
Regional High School. 

On November 3rd. 4th and 10th 
the performance will begin at 
8:15, and on November 11th there 
will be a family performance at 

Anyone interested in helping 
with scenery construction for this 
production should contact Harold 
Loomis (97 Lincoln Ave. AL 
3-2077) before Saturday, Septem- 
ber 30. 

(Continued from page 3) 

Fulbright . . . 

The Institute of International 
Education administers these 
graduate student programs for 
the U.S. Department of State. 

General eligibility requirements 
for these programs are: 1) U.S. 
citizenship at time of application; 
2) a bachelor's degree or its 
equivalent before the beginning 
date of the award; 3) knowledge 
of the language of the host coun- 
try; and 4) good health. A 
demonstrated capacity for in- 
dependent study and a good aca- 
demic record are expected. Pre- 
ference is given to applicants un- 
der 35 years of age who have not 
previously lived or studied 

Applicants will be required to 
submit a plan of proposed study 
that can be carried out profitably 
within the year abroad. Success- 
ful candidates are required to be 
affiliated with approved institu- 
tions of higher learning abroad. 

Students enrolled at a college 
or university should consult the 
campus Fulbright Program Ad- 
viser for information and applica- 
tions. Others may write to the In- 
formation and Counseling Divi- 
sion. Institute of International 
Education, 800 Second Avenue, 
New York 17, New York. 

Competitions for the 1962-63 
academic year close November 1, 
1961. Requests for application 
forms must be postmarked before 
October 15. Completed applica- 
tions must be submitted by No- 
vember 1. 

UM Faculty Featured 
At Art Program 

Four UMass faculty members will participate in an Amherst Art 
Program on Saturday, Sept. 30. 

The Amherst Art Center will hold its Fall Opening Program in 
the Jones Library Auditorium. A wide variety of events, including 
craft and painting demonstrations and programs of music and poetry 
are planned for the afternoon and evening, and public attendance is 
cordially invited. 


The schedule of the program is as follows: 

' Weaving demonstration by Mrs. Matilda Bell and .Mrs. Sally 
Dirks. Mrs. Bell gives a course in weaving for the Amherst Art Cen- 
ter each year. 

Pottery-making demonstration by Hood Spencer of Springfield. 
Spencer gives courses in pottery-making for a number of Springfield 

Oil painting demonstiation by John Onatzk. Onatzk painted the 
murals in the Massachusetts Building at the recent Eastern States 


Watercolor painting demonstration by Stephen L. Hamilton. 
Hamilton, who teaches art at the Stoneleigh Prospect Hill School in 
Greenfield, heads the Amherst Ajt Center and for the past six years 
has taught watercolor painting to numerous local residents 

Program of modern music by Paul Norton, Elliot Schwartz, and 
Nan Turgeon. Piano with flute and flute duets will be presented. Nor- 
ton, chairman of the art department at U.Mass, studied the flute under 
Marcel Moyse. Schwartz, instructor in the department of music at 
UMass, is a composer. Miss Turgeon studies flute under Norton and 
attends Amherst Regional High School. 

Poetry readings by George Abbe and Joseph Langland. David 
Rigley Clark, Poet and associate professor of English at the Univer- 
sity, will introduce the readers. Refreshments will follow the pro- 

Abbe is presently poet-in-residence at Russell Sage College and 
has taught at Yale. Columbia, Mount Holyoke. Iowa and other col- 
leges. In 1956 he won the Shelley Memorial Award, and his Collected 
Poeina, 19.i2-19til, was recently published. The Lihrnry Journal's re- 
view stated. "Abbe is a major American Poet and this volume should 
be a nomination for the Pulitizer Prize in verse for 1961." 

Langland, associate professor of English at UMass, was awarded 
the Amy Lowell Traveling Poetry Fellow.ship in 1955. He has held 
Ford Foundation Faculty Fellowships at Harvard and Columbia, and 
last year he was recorded by the Library of Congress under its pro- 
gram of making live recordings of noteworthy contemporary poets. 
Author of The Green Town (1956), Langland taught at the San 
Francisco Poetry Center this past summer, and Poet's Choice, an an- 
thology which he edited with Paul Engle. will be published in 1962. 

Plans for the 1961-62 Amherst Art Center classes and working 
groups will be announced, and local residents who are interested in 
participating will be given the opportunity to register. 

Here 6l There 


In keeping with the tradition 
of the University, all freshmen 
will be required to wear their 
beanies to the UMass-A.I.C. 
game Saturday. When the Red- 
men first cross the A.I.C. goal- 
lines, the class of '65 will final- 
ly be allowed to remove their 


Summer issue now^ on sale in 
the bookstore. 

Phi Sigma Kappa is having an 

Fine Quality Clothing 
at Moderate Prices 

Cricketeer SUITS 

Mavest sportcoats 
Botany trousers 


—Outfitting U of M Men for 76 Years— 

Open Sunday, October 
1; everyone on campus is in- 
vited including freshmen wom- 
en, Sorry — no freshmen men 
allowed due to IFC rules. A 
jazz band 2-5, also refresh- 
ments. This is a chance for all 
on campus to view the frater- 
nity house as a component of 
campus living. 


Remember Friday, the 29th. 
Rally and dance at 8:00 o'clock 
in the Student Union. 

The senior women's convocation 
will be held Thursday. October 
28. at 11 a.m. in the Student 
Union Ballroom. 


-STARTS FRI. thru SUN.- 

In Color 

*7%e Honeymoon 
Machine ' 


St*v« Reeves 


*Morgan the Pirate' 






Fine Arts Committee i jJM Centennial Plans Turner 
Sets Up Constitution Tribute In Town of Templeton 

by MARTY ADAM '64 • J/ 


Last spring the Student Senate 
recommended that a more effi- 
cient program be initiated to 
deal "with the total F'rp Arts 
program." Realizing that $25,- 
000 of student money was being 
spent on an often "lop-sided" 
program, the Senate passed the 
motion that Fine Arts Council be 
formed "to coordinate all extra- 
curricular Fine Arts activities." 
This council is now busy writing 
its constitution. 

"A Taste of Everything" 

The President of the Student 
Senate, Arthur "Tex" Tacelli, 
stated that the Council will 
initiate "the programs we will 
all appreciate." Members of the 
Council will have to decide which 
parts of the program would be 
most unanimously received by the 
student body. To insure a will- 
rounded program, the members of 
the Fine Arts Council are "peo- 
ple with broad backgrounds." The 
chairman is Dr. John Harris of 
the government department. The 
rest of the Council is composed 

ADAM '64 

of five students and five faculty 
members. As a check for the 
Senate's interests, Student Sena- 
tor Richard Shields has been ap- 
pointed to the Council. 

A Help to the Senate 

It is felt that this new unified 
approach to our Fine Arts pro- 
gram will be a great help in re- 
ducing the Senate work load. Re- 
fore now, the Senate had to con- 
sider each request for money, m 
the Fine Arts field, sepraately. 
Not knowing what the next re- 
quest would be, or what the stu- 
dens wanted, the Senators were 
in a dilemma. At times sums of 
money were allocated to a pro- 
duction attended by 50. 

Now, the council will decide on 
the program, and submit it in full 
to the Senate for approval. 
Tacelli stated emphatically that, 
"from now on I will not allow 
anyone or anybody to come to 
the Budget Committee with a re- 
quest for money, without going 
(Continued on page 6) 

Soph-Frosh Night Discussed 
By \^'aUace At '64 Meeting 

President Kim Wallace of the 
Class of '64 presided over the 
first meeting this year of the 
sophomore class yesterday. About 
60 sophomores turned out for the 

Wallace discussed plans for the 
Soph-Frosh Night scheduled for 
Friday evening, October 27. Soph- 
Frosh Night will be incorporated 
into a Soph-Frosh Weekend, 
Wallace said. A Soph-Frosh track 
meet will be added as a part of 
the weekend with trophies award- 
ed to winners of events and a 
large trophy will go to the win- 
ning class. 

Soph-Frosh will feaaure "ori- 
ginal" activities and a dance with 
music provided by the newly 
formed Soph Combo. Refresh- 
ments will be served to the com- 
bined classes of 'C4 and '65. 

Three committees were formed 
to handle Soph-Frosh Night in- 
cluding a committee to handle 

Hcket procurement, a committee 
for pre-sale of tickets, and a 
committee for sale of tickets at 
the door. Wallace noted the com- 
mittee arrangement would lessen 
individual workloads. 

Other committees were formed 
for the track meet and refresh- 
ments for Soph-Frosh Night as 
well as a publicity committee for 
all coming events. 

An Executive Council will be 
elected by the sophomore class 
with representatives from all 
dorms, sororities, fraternities and 
the commuters. 

The purpose of the council will 
be to link class officers and the 
class more closely. Applications 
for the Executive Council elec- 
tions will be available Monday, 
Wallace said. No time or place 
was designated for the applica- 

The members of the council 
will serve as committee heads on 
the various committees. 


The Collegian's annual journalism training program for new- 
members began Tuesday. The course i.H gtill open to interested stu- 
dents. James R. Reinhold, a UMass graduate and a former Col- 
leginn editor is conducting the sessions. The course meets Tues- 
days and Thursdays at 4 p.m. in W17 Machmer. 

UMass and the town of 
Templeton are jointly planning a 
major event calling at^-ention to 
the Land-Grant Centennial. 

Templeton, noting its bicenten- 
nial in 1962, i.s the birthplace of 
Jonathan B. Turner (1805-1899), 
a pioneer in the land-grant edu- 
cational movement. 

Of Ivy Seen 
By Trustee 

Hugh Thompson, New England 
regional director of the A.F.L.- 
C.I.O. and first labor leader to 
serve as a trustee of UMass, told 
1100 delegates to the Massachu- 
setts State Labor Council: 

"The ivy colleges around 
Greater Boston are not interested 
in the development of the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. In fact 
they are opposed to many things, 
including a medical and law- 
school for the University of Mas- 

Thompson said Harvard, Tufts 
and Boston University feared op- 
position from a University of 
Massachusetts medical school. 
Plea for Backing 

Thompson called on the labor 
movement to support the expan- 
sion of the University of Mass- 
achusetts or face the prospects of 
seeing their sons and daughters 
shut out from a college education 
because of increased tuition costs. 

"The people of Massachusetts 
have fa'ied the University of 
Massachusetts and in some quar- 
ters it is still spoken of as an 
agricultural school." 

Thompson left a University of 
Massachusetts Trustee meeting to 
address the convention. 

"The Univer.»ity of Massachu- 
setts should be of interest to the 
labor movement and working peo- 
ple," Thompson continued. 

"It is the one university left 
in the state for students whose 
parents make less than $6500 a 
year," he added. 

To Discard 

For more than a decade, one 
of the most popular traditions at 
UMass has been the wearing of 
freshmen beanies. Purchased 
when the freshmen first arrive 
on campus, the beanies are cus- 
tomarily worn until the UMass 
football team scores its first 
touchdown of the season. 

Tomorrow the Redmen take 
the field against the Aces of AIC 
as they offically open the 1961- 
62 football season. Once again the 
frosh are expected to make a fine 
showing and, in keeping with the 
tradition, wear their maroon and 
white beanies. 

The Maroon Key Society wish- 
es to remind forgetful freshmen 
that they will not be admitted to 
the game unless they are sport- 
ing their beanies. 

The UMass Centennial Com- 
mittee and the Templeton Bicen- 
tennial Committee are scheduling 
a joint commemorative ceremony 
in April, 1962, to honor Turner. 
The ceremonies will take place at 
the Narragansett Regional High 
School in Templeton, and will 
feature representatives of the 
University, of the Templeton 
community, and a main speaker 
of national note. It is also hoped 
that the University will be rep- 
resented by a student group. 

Templeton Will Sponsor Essay 

The Templeton school system 
will sponsor an essay contest for 
its high school students on the 
philosophy or history of the land- 
grant movement, or on Turner 
himself. The winners of the com- 
petition will read their essays at 
the April ceremonies and will be 
awarded prizes furnished by the 

The Templeton Bicentennial 
Committee has appointed a spe- 
cial Turner Day committee, with 
John Huddleston, principal of the 
N^irragan^ett Regional High 
School, as chairman. Other mem- 
bers of the group are UMass 
alumni and area high school 

Templeton-University Ties 

Historically, there are many 
ties between the University and 
the town of Templeton. A 
Templeton native son, Warren 
Elmer Hinds '98, v^&s the first 
man to receive a Ph.D. from this 
institution (in 1902). The Old 
Chapel chimes were donated to 
the college in 1937 in memory of 
Dr. Hinds by one of his friends, 
Bernard Smith '99. Dr. Hinds also 
spoke at the dedicatory cere- 
monies for Femald Hall in 1910. 

Jonathan B. Turner was born 
in Templeton on December 7, 

1805. He attended Yale College, 
but left in 1833 before graduation 
to accept a teaching position at 
Illinois College. 

In addition to his teaching, he 
edited a local newspaper, and 
crusaded tirelessly against slav- 
ery. He resigned from the college 
in 1848, and turned his home- 
lands at Jacksnoville, 111. into an 
experimental farm. His interest 
in farming, together with his ex- 
perience in education, convinced 
him that everyone should have 
the opportunity to learn his trade 
at an institution of higher educa- 

Turner unveiled a blue print, 
"A Plan for a State University 
for the Industrial Classes", in 
May, 1850, in which he called for 
using the money Illinois had re- 
ceived from public land sales to 
endow a state university. 

Caused Petition to Congress 

His leadership caused the Illin- 
ois legislature to petition the 
Federal Congress to bring about 
the land-grant proposal. With the 
passage of the Morrill Act in 
1862, he lectured and wrote end- 
lessly to get the Illinois legisla- 
ture to set up a state institution 
under the Morrill provisions. 

On September 13, 1870, he laid 
the cornerstone for the Univer- 
sity of Illinois at Champaign, 
Illinois. He saw his blueprint of 
1860 finally become the ground- 
work of a giant university. 

The essay contest will be 
launched in mid-October at a spe- 
cial assembly in the Templeton 
high school. Dr. Harold W. Gary, 
chariman of the history depart- 
ment here, will speak at the as- 
sembly on the background of the 
Land-Grant movement and its ef- 
fect upon the University. Dr. 
Gary is presently writing the of- 
ficial History of the UniTersity 
of Massachusetts, to be published 
in conjunction with the Univer- 
sity's Centennial observances. 

Rally Tonighti 


Parade Begins at 6:30 

In Front of Butterfield 

Rally Behind S.U. at 7:30 

Dance in Ballroom at 8:15 



Wednesday, the stone from the 
sling of David sped toward the 
profile of Goliath. There is rea- 
son for great eejoicing in the 
camp of David but they can 
hardly expect the giant's immed- 
iate collapse. 

Showing the pride and courage 
which so many of us either lack, 
or are too timid to express, 
UMass Trustee Hugh Thompson 
has entered into battle against 
the Goliaths of Massachusetts 
education. "The ivy colleges 
around Greater Boston are not 
interested in the development of 
the University of Massachusetts. 
In fact, they are opposed to many 
things, including a medical and 
law school for the University of 

Indeed, it is about time some- 
one besides the President and the 
Student Body took up the shield 

of UMass and crusaded against 
the monopolies of Harvard, Tuft.s, 
and Boston University. As 
Thompson, a New England re- 
gional director of the AFL-CIO, 
said, "The people of Massachu- 
setts have failed the University 
of Massachusetts". . .When the 
working man finds the expensive 
hands of the three aforemention- 
ed institutions bringing pressure 
upon the State Legislature in or- 
der to defeat UMass' medical and 
law school plans, then it is time 
for retaliation . . . regardless of 
the schools' revered statures. 

It is readily foreseeable that 
should our Universitly's med- 
school go into effect, Harvard, 
Tufts, and Boston University 
would suffer a financial loss 
through the change in enroll- 
ment. But without such a state 
medical or law school, many hun- 
dreds of future doctors, dentists, 

and lawyers would fail to reach 
their goals due to the exorbitant 
cost of the ivy med-schools. 

To the average man, to the 
family garnering less than $6,- 
500 a year, and to the aspiring 
young surgeon or lawyer with a 
weak bankbook, the University of 
Massachusetts is the last hope 
and only answer left within the 

We can hardly expect the threo 
schools to role over and play a 
dead Goliath but the light thrown 
upon the latter's monopolistic 
education practices should cer- 
tainly enhance the chances of 
success for our medial and law 
schools. "Let the trustees be true 
trustees — trust them . . ." Not 
only has Mr. Thompson earned 
our trust but he may also enjoy 
our hearty thanks for a job well 
done in Boston last Wednesday. 

— J.T. 

cJhe (cymphalos . 

Where are you Uomo Universal!? 

"Today our society suffers from a plethora of 
splendid splinters — fractional adults who never be- 
come men and women in any real sense of the 
word." Thus spoke Claude Coleman in his speech 
before the Congress of the National Student Asso- 
ciation, reprinted in the New York Times Magazine 
of Sept. 24th. We at the University of Massachu- 
setts see the students plugging away as majors in 
geology, economics, English, engineering . . . every- 
thing. They enter freshman year, take required 
courses, then specialize in one particular field, take 
the required number of courses, make very private 
jokes which only a chemistry major could possibly 
grasp ("Did you hear the one about the guy who 
poured the H2O into the H^SO.?") and go their pri- 
vate, highly specialized ways through four years of 
college and through four years of esoteric and 
emerge the product of the University — it could be 
any American university — a "splinter" of a person- 
ality whose ventures into literature don't exceed a 
southern Negro rape trial in an eighth-rate tabloid 

How many English majors read the Scientific 
American^ How many Chemistry Majors know who 
Lawrence Durrell is? Who the hell knows what the 
electoral college is? Who cares? .Mr. Coleman in the 
Times compares the intellectuals on the campus 

(both in the faculty and student body) to the monas- 
tic scholars who removed themselves from the 
"world of affairs" in the Middle Ages. 

Do you ever wonder when you sit in your room 
memorising equations, or dates of battles or as you 
sit reading the "College Outline Series — a Synopsis 
of Plato's Dialogues" that you just might be spend- 
ing your college time in the worst possible way? 
Some professors may argue that these are "intel- 
lectual calisthenics". I say that the calisthenics 
should be performed in the secondary schools — LET 
US THINK! I get filled with an almost overwhelm- 
ing feeling of disgust when I find myself in a class- 
room and the air is alive with facts, dates, and 

Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor James J. Trelease '63 

News Editor: Assignments Jo.seph Bradley '64 
Sports Editor Ben Gordon '62 

Business Manager Howard Frisch '62 

News Editor: Make-Up Beth Peterson '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

FRL: Editorial, Jim Trelease '63; Sports, Ben Gor- 
don '62; Feature, Jerry Orlen '63; Copy, Arlene 
Aron '63. 

elaa ButUr at Um po«t offlc* «t An. 
Priatod tkr«« tlBM« WMkly durins the academic 
fiKr, «ie«pt durinf TaeatloB and •zamination pwioda: twice a 
WMk the weak foUowinc a vacation or axaatinatlon period, or 
wbra a holiday falls within Iha weak. Aeeoptwl (or mailint 
■adar tha authority of tha net of March 8. 1879, at amandad 
hy tha act of Joaa 11. Itt4. 

fnhaeriptlon priea |4-00 par yaar; 12.60 per acmattar 

Oflaa: Stodent Union. Univ. of Haas.. Amharat. Maaa. 

MaBfcv— Aaaoelatad GollasUto Praa: latareollarlaU Prwa 
Om4Um; San.. I^aa.. Hum.— 4 .•Of p.m. 

by paul theroux '63 

opinions to be memorised. Do you ever resent bein^ 
told why something has happened instead of maybe 
finding it out on your own ? Where are the occasions 
for the exchange of ideas uncontaminated by note- 
book and grade? They aie rarely, if ever, found in 
the classroom. 

Specialize! And by specializing you can go out 
and earn a lot of money. Think about your future; 
think hard. And of course it is imminent that you 
get married — right away, then your wife can work 
and you can study. Having artistic ambition.s frees 
you from the onus of worrying about the political 
situation. Being an engineer frees you from an 
esthetic responsibility. This is all false! You may be 
an engineer or an economist or painter but you still 
have to be judged as a man. The man is the uomo 
universal! — Leonardo da Vinci; not the chauvinistic, 
domineering prigs of the colleges who know their 
field and don't give a damn about what is going on 
about them and, worse, force their students to fol- 
low the odious path of specialization. And if a stu- 
dent does not rebel, if a student permits himself to 
be led, then he is as dangerous as the teacher. This 
is an age of self-pity and the student or professor 
is likely to cry out, "But you can't judge me by your 
standards. I'm different. I'm cut out to do this kind 
of work. And what do I care about the U.\. the 
Atom Bomb, the University Administration, and 
God-knows-what-else." This is wrong. And this is 
even more dangerous than we can possibly imagine 
because the young man is likely to believe it, and if 
he does, it will turn him into a mountain of narcis- 
sism, a monster. 

The scientist who thinks that the world of hu- 
manities has no connection with him is thoroughly 
deluded. What great scientist has not been well 

acquainted with the humanities? Albert Schweitz« r 
is a doctor and an excellent organist as well as the 
author on a small book of philosophy; C. P. Snow, 
one of the most renowed of the present-day physi- 
cists, is the author of many novels including a proj- 
ected eleven volume work of the life of one man; 
the scientist as purely a technician i.i a monstro- 
sity just as the concept the writer as a pure observer 
is a false ideal. These are great misconceptions of 
our time bred by the academicians and nurtured by 
the student. Shakespeare was an actor and director; 
Goethe was a scientist and administrator; Dickens 
was a parliamentary reporter, journalist and editor. 
Chekov was a doctor. Certainly it is es.sential to have 
a trade, but we must probe; we must think; we must 
explore beyond our own spheres of consciousness. 
We must be human beings, too, not just a bleed of 
freaks who wandered on the scene, nerve ends ex- 

As our world of the universities becomes more 
and more bureaucratized; as the administrators, the 
professors, the trustees begin applying pressure to 
the student who is trying to work himself through 
this jumble of bodies, then credentials take on a 
great significance. The faceless persons march 
through the colleges with a steady tread into the 
world outside, dark and forbidding with the omi- 
present incubus of reality pressing upon them. But 
they're not afraid, for in their fist is clenched tight- 
ly their Bachelor's Degree, or their Master's Degree, 
or, their Doctor's Degree — footnote to an empty life, 
visa for suburbia. 

- - LETTERS ■ - 

To the Editor: 

In the lead story of last Wednesday's Collegian, Sept. 20, 1961, 
the Collegian was incorrect when it stated that I would not seek re- 
election to the Student Senate. Although at that time I was seriously 
considering not running, 1 did not committ my.self either way. How- 
ever, since then, I have decided to run as Senate representative from 
Wheeler dormitory. 

Moreover, I am very much disturbed about the effect that this 
lead story has had on part of the student body. Last Wednesday's 
Collegian could easily be misconstrued to mean that participation in 
the Student Senate is a u.seless and time consuming activity. I b.?- 
lieve that such an attitude predominating the mind of any student will 
deprive him of much of the opportunity that's been made available to 
him on this campus. Certainly, the academic study is the most im- 
portant goal to strive for. 1, for one, have gone on record .several 
times as saying, "Studies first, all else second." However I do not be- 
lieve that academics is such an all inclusive goal that it automatically 
eliminates other activities that improve your own personal worth. 

Today, a college education has gained such an extraordinary 
prestige that we are all too often tempted to assume that our only 
useful and rewarding activity comes from attending such an institu- 
tion, listening to the professor lecture, and then reproducing required 
information on occasions called examinations. The objectives of a col- 
lege education should not only include the enhancement of your profes- 
sional and intellectual abilities, but also your own personal attributes 
as well. Certainly, a college graduate who has proven to himsef that 
he can address a body of people, convey his ideas to them confidently, 
and even convince them that his ideas are the best is a more valuable 
individual. I don't intend to give a lecture, but it's not hard to see 
that the Student Senate is the most opportune way to develop your 
executive and leadership abilities. 

Also, in last Wednesday's Collegian, both Senators Delia Penna 
and Wilson implied that the work load in the Senate was too 
heavy to allow them to handle both academic and Senate responsibili- 
ties. Although his may have been true for them, there is no reason to 
assume that it automatically ajjplies to any of you. Let me remind 
you that success in both areas is dependent upon your desire, your 
motivation, and your ability to satisfy both academic and Senate 
responsibilities. If this were not true, why is it that we have had 
senators with a far greater Senate responsibility than any of these 
ex-senators, and yet have maintained honor grades? 

For the average senator, the required work was somewhat ex- 
aggerated. The average senator, one who does not hold either an office 
in the Student Senate nor the chairmanship of a committee, has a 
.VI.A.XIMUM Senate work load of 3-7 hours a weak. To some people, 
this time is nothng more than a few hours of Hatch time turned into 
a useful and rewarding activity. 

I think I have said enough to help remove the cloud of pessimism 
that seems to have lingered around since last Wednesday's front page 
article. 1 hope that 1 have reminded both upperclassmen and freshmen 
about the opportunity that is available to them. If any one has any 
questions about the Student Senate, I am sure you will be welcomed 
to talk it over with any student senator, or contact me at 304 Wheeler. 

Senator Andy D'Avanzo 
Chairman of Budgets Comm. 

Lichens on the Walls 

To the Editor: 

One afternoon last winter, I returned from class to find that my 
room, 313 Chadboume, was partially flooded due to a persistent leak 
in the middle of the ceiling. Water began blistering the paint, and 
condensing on the walls. The atmosphere of the room became so 
humid that lichens began growing on the walls. The drip-drip of the 
water from the ceiling grew maddening after 3 days. Repeated calls 
to the Housing and .Maintenance departments brought no results, 
until at last the leak ceased of its own accord and the room slowly 
dried out. The damage caused by this leak was very evident, such as 
blistered paint and discolorations. Unfortunately, my room does not the only leaky ceiling in this dorm. The fourth floor boasts 
many water stains and has been temporarily patched many times. 

Tpon my return to Chadbourne this semester, I was expecting 
to see the bright new look of newly painted walls. I was doomed to 
disappointment, however, for the walls and ceilings looked just as 
dirty and dingy as ever. There is little wonder that these walls and 
ceilings are in their present condition for it is rumored that the last 
time Chadbourne was painted was in 1948! 

Leaks and lack of paint are not my only complaints, however. I 
have a radiator which at full steam will raise the temperature of my 
room on a cold winter day about 2 degrees. Also, a standard piece 
of equipment common in most dorms is absent here — an intercom- 
munication system. Once there was one, but from the looks of the 
ancient remains, its origin was akin to that of the first Bell telephone. 

Why are we in Chadbourne subjected to these conditions? Is it 
that the University is .so ]H»or that rooms cannot be made to look like 
rooms rather than bomb shelters, and feel like rooms rather than 
shower stalls? Due to this trend of disrepair. Chadbourne looks twice 
as old as it i.s. Can nothing be done other than appealing vainly to the 
sympathies of the Housing and .Maintenance departments? 

Nick Toomey '64 





UMass Trustee Hugh Thompson went to bat for the Univer- 
sity a few days ago. Using Harvard, Tufts, and Boston University 
as targets, he notched an important victory for UMass. Our main 
editorial highlights his efforts last Wwlne.sday . . . Paul Theroux 
returns from Puerto Rico to point an incriminating linger at the 
monastic .scholars within the student body and faculty and place 
his .seal of disgust upon their "visas to an empty life". 


Lewis, Dwight, Hamlin 
Place In Dorm Sing 

The Women's Physical Educa- 
tion Building was the scene of 
the second annual interdormitory 
sing last Tuesday night. The sing 
was the first event of the season 
sponsored by the Inter-Dormitory 
Council. Every womens' dorm on 
campus participated, singing one 
UMass song and one of their own 
choice. The freshman women were 
given permission to be out after 
7 p.m. and were urged to par- 

Dean Curtis, Mrs. Gono, all the 
heads of residence, the women's 
physical education staff and girls 
from all the dorms attended. 

Judges were Mrs. Albinson, 
Mrs. Alviani, and Miss Wallace. 

Points were awarded for first, 
second, and third places. These 
points are the first awarded in a 
series which will be totaled at the 
end of the year. The dorm with 
the highest total will be awarded 
a plaque in recognition of '.ts 



{Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," ''The Many 
Loves of Dobie (HUis," etc) 


It happens every day. A young man goes off to college, leaving 
his home town sweetheart with vows of eternal love, and then 
he finds that he has outgrown her. W'hat, in such cases, is the 
honoral)le thing to do? 

Well sir, you can do what Rock Sigafoos did. 

Wlien Hock left Cut and Shoot, Pa., he said to his sweetheart, 
a simple country lass named Toss d' Urhevilles, "My dear, 
thouph I am far away in college, I will love you always. I will 
never look at another pirl. If I do, may my eyeballs parch and 
uither, may my viscera writhe like adders, may the moths get 
my new tweed jacket!" 

Then he clutched Tess to liis l)o.'5oni and planted a final kiss 
upon her fragrant young skull and went away, meaning with all 
his heart to he faithful. 

But on the very first day of college he met a coed named 
Fata Morgana, a girl of such sophistication, such jK)ise, such 
suioir-fairc as Kock had never beljeld. She siM)ke knowingly of 
Franz Ivafka, she hummed Mozart, she smoked Marlboros. 




Now. Fiock didn't know Fr.-mz Kafka from Panclio \'illa, or 
Mozart from .lames K. I'oik. i)ut Marlhoros he knew full w(>ll. 
He knew that anyone who smoked Marllxtros was modern and 
advanced and as studded with brains as a ham with cloves, 
(lood sense tells you that you can't heat Marlboro's exclusive 
selectrate filter, and you never could heat Marlboro's fine flavor. 
This Hock knew. 

Sf» all day he followed Fata around campus and listened to ber 
talk ahotit Franz Kafka, and then in the evening he went hack 
to the dormitory and found this letter /rom his home t^)wn 
sweetheart Tess: 

Dfnr Rork, 

Ua kids had a krrv time yrstrrdni/. Wr vcvt down to the 

pond and caught sonir frogs. I caught the was7 o/ ayn/hodif 

Then ve hitched rides on trucks and did lots of nntsif stuff 

like that. Well, I must close now because I got to whitewujih 

the fence. 

Your friend, 

P.S.- I can do my Hula IIoop 3,0fX) times. 

Well sir, Hock tliought a!)out Tess and then he thought 
about Fata and then a great sadness fell upon him. Suddenly 
he knew be had fMitgrown younji, imiocent Tess; his heart now 
helr»nged to smart, sophisticated Fata. 

Hock, being above all things honorable, returned forthwith 
to his home town and walked up to Tess and looked ber in the 
eye and said manlily, "I do not love you any more. I love a 
girl named Fata Morgana. You can hit me in the stomach with 
all your miglit if you like." 

"That's okay, bey," said Tess amiably. "I don't love you 
neitlu r. I found a new hoy." 

"What is his nam.'*'" asked Hock. 

"Franz Kafka," said Tess. 

".A sf>l('iidid fellow," said Hock and shook Tess's band, and 
they have remained ^ood friends to this day. In fact. Hock and 
Fata often douljle-flatf with Franz and Tess and have heaps of 
fun. Franz can do the Hula II<M)p (»,()(M) times. 

® 19AI M»x Shiiiiiinn 
• ♦ ♦ 

Marlbftro, in the king-nize Koft pack and famotiH flip-top 
bftx. is sold and cnjof/vd in all .W Stales. And king-size un- 
fiUered Philip Morris Commander, made of superb natural 
tobaccos, is atsit available wherever you travel. 





achievement. Other points will be 
awarded for the Float Parade, 
Snow Sculpture, and S<'holarship 

Lewis House singing "Bonnie 
Highland Laddie" to()l< first 
place. Dressed in Scottish attire, 
the girls were directed by Helen 
F'orsberg. Carol Esonis directed 
the girls from Dwight 
Dressed in white blouses and 
black skirts, they took second 
place singing "Good News." The 
"sailors" from Hamlin directed 
by Sue Speren took third place. 
They sang "Michael, Row The 
Roat Ashore." 



Carol Zangrilli, Sigma Kappa 
to Howie Wainstein, Phi Sigma 

Monetta Wronski, 'fi3 to Dean 
Kauppinen, Univ. of Maine. 

Diane Anderson, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma to Bob McDonough, 
Theta Chi. 


Rita Blake, Alpha Chi Omega 
to Francis Madden, Phi Mu 

Jan Stuart, Alpha Chi Omega 
to Matt Collins, Theta Chi. 

Janet Souza, Alpha Chi Omega 
to Gerald Pinneault, Phi Mu 

Marge Bouve '63, to Kenneth 
Johnson, '60. 

Joyce Larson, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma to Tom Blomfselt. 

Nancy Clarkson, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma to Martin Kessy. 

Women Seek 

"Try a little tenderness," ad- 
vi.sed the lyrics of a popular love 
.song of a few years ago. That 
advice seems to be confirmed by 
recent surveys of the qualities 
women most value in the men 
th<\v marry. Tenderness leads the 
list of desii'abh' attributes. 

The list of check points on the 
i-oad to marital harmony is pub- 
lished in an Octobei- fitader's 
lUf/est article, "What Women 
Want in the Men They Marry." 
Women in several Western na- 
tions indicat«Hl similar prefer- 
ences when asked what (|ualities 
they most valued in a husband. 

Undoubted champ of qualities 
women most appreciate in their 
men is tenderness. Itut, reports 
author Dr. David Mace, this 
(luality is in short supply among 
Western men. 

"The trouble is that our society 
trains its men to keep their emo- 
tions under strict control," he 
explains. This seems to preclude 
th(? kind of outflowing warmth 
that women want. 

Ironically, women who indi- 
cated tenderness was all-import- 
ant in a lover also placed im- 
portance on his possessing 
strength. They seem to want a 
man who is vigorous and self- 
assertive in his approach to the 
world in general, but who be- 
comes gentle and sweet with the 
Woman he loves. 

Dr. Mace questions this, ask- 
ing: "Are our women asking too 

What's the chief complaint 
women have about men? 

It seems to be a lack of loyal- 
ty. One wife complained that her 
husband continually ridiculed 
her when they were out with 

Summer Activities of 
Greeks Are Varied 


Coming back to school was of 
special interest to the sisters of 
Alpha Chi Omega because they 
start a new year in a new 
The Montague House beside the 
new Education building is the 
site of Alpha Chi's new home. In 
the near future it will be open to 
the public and all will be welcome 
to tour the Alpha Chi Omega 

The summer was especially en- 
joyable for two Alpha Chi's, Bet- 
ty Baldi and Ruth Henderson, 
who toured Europe. France and 
Italy were two of the several 
countries visited. 

Another Alpha Chi, Sandra 
Carlson, is now visiting some 
friends in Pakistan. She will re- 
turn to the University second 

Three girls were initiated last 
Sunday. The new sisters are: 
Linda Gardner, Nancy Harris, 
and Eileen Reilly. 

This year the Kappas are 
proud to welcome a new house- 
mother, Mrs. Martindale. She is 
from Syracuse University where 
she was housemother for Kappa 
Sigma F'raternity. 

Four girls have joined the 
slate of officers for this year; 
Susan O'Neil, '6.3 is a.ssistant 
rush chairman, Jane Mullen, '63 
is assistant pledge trainer, Judy 
Hanlon, '64, is assistant treasurer 
and Merilee Carl.son, '61, i.s as- 
sistant public relations chairman. 

Dottie Bonovan, '61, now •« 
regular cheerleader, is all set to 
spur UMass to victory. 


The sisters of SDT were 
elated and relieved to find their 
house standing just as they had 
left it last May, considerijig the 

experience of last summer. SDT 
would, however, like to extend 
their best wishes to Sigma Kappa 
for as speedy a re-entry into 
their house as possible. 

Although everybody is finding 
it difiicult to return to daily 
routines, Carolyn Baker is per- 
haps finding it the most difficult 
to come down from cloud number 
nine. Carolyn has just returned 
from a summer tour of Europe, 
and has delighted all of her 
sorority sisters with endless 
stories of her travels. 

SDT is happy to be able to re- 
turn the kindness that AEPi ex- 
tended last year during the girls' 
post-fire difficulties, by inviting 
them to dine at SDT until their 
kitchen is reopened. 

The house is happy to have 
Elaine Kaplinsky back after a 
year's absence and a great vic- 
tory over various microbes. 

The sisters of SDT would also 
like to congratulate the founders 
of Lambda Delta Phi and wish 
them success in the future. 


The Sigma Kappas would like 
to say "Thanks" to the S.D.T.s 
for having them to dinner last 
Saturday night. The Sigmas real- 
ly appreciated the gesture. 

The sisters are proud of the 
silver tray which they won as an 
activities award from the Sigma 
Kappa national. This award was 
received at a convention at Fort 
Collins, Colorado this past sum- 
mer. Liz Murphy, Pres., Carol 
Hajjar, Rush Chairman, and Jan 
Bardazzi represented the UMass 

At a recent election Carol Tarr 
was elected as the house's new 
treasurer and Carolyn Price the 
new ass't treasurer. 

Sorority Singing Group 
Hopes To Gain Approval 

A group consisting of fifteen 
girls from each sorority on cam- 
pus was called together by Jean- 
nie AUIen of Kappa Kajipa Gam- 
ma last week. This was done at 
the request of Dr. Doric Alviani 
of the music department. The 
purpose was to prejjare a song 
to be presented at the opening 

Florida Slate Pair 
Here For Semester 

The UMass women wouM like 
to welcome the two exchange 
students from Florida State Uni- 
versity who are presently study- 
ing on this campus. 

They are part of the Educa- 
tion Department's exchange pro- 
gram, and will spend all of first 
semester with us. We have like- 
wise, si'nt several girls to study 
at P"'lorida State. Look for an 
article next week concerning the 
impressions girls have thus 
far form(>d of our campus. 

Other wives resent husbandly 
criticism in front of children. 

Tn the article Dr. Mace de- 
scribes (ttber jpialities women 
value in men, says the findings 
indicate most women fei^l that 
"the perfect husband is a good 
man who knows how to express 

Although, the group was pre- 
ventwi from appearing, it now 
aspires to reach higher levels un- 
der the direction of Dr. Alviani. 
First on the agenda is the task 
of drawing up a charter and get- 
ting this group approve<l as a 
campus organization. 

Dr. Alviani's enthusiasm soon 
spread to the girls attending the 
first rehearsal. He stres.seil the 
need for such a group— one in 
which f>eo|)le with good voices but 
not quite what the Chorale is 
looking for— might participate. 

After several rehearsals this 
chorus plans to travel to different 
£oIh^\s in the area for concc^rts. 

College Rings 
U. M. Charms 



Prom Favors 

Winn Jewelers 



Mass. Gridmen Get Set For 
Season Opener Against AIC 

The UMass gridsters, who went 
through their best practice ses- 
sions of the season this week, ac- 
cording to Coach Vic Fusia, will 
open the season Saturday when 
they meet the AIC Aces on Alum- 
ni Field at 1:30 p.m. 

"At this point," stated Coach 
Fusia at a coaches' banquet this 
week, "I'm much impressed with 
the coaching staff and this sched- 

And it looks as if Coach Fusia 
has the right idea, for the Staff 
of Jack Delaney, Fred Glatz, Ted 
Schmitt and Chet Gladchuk has 
whipped the team into great 

Most of the men have re- 
covered from the grippe, it ap- 
pears, and should be ready for 
the initial clash. 

A few of the starters, however, 
may not be in the lineup. Paul 

Majeski could have a pulled ten- 
don in his leg and may not be 
ready for action. Ken Palm, the 
squad's starting halfback, has 
been confined to the infirmary 
and he, too, may be out of action 
on Saturday, 

Tom Brophy, who impres.sed 
everyone at his tackle slot, is no 
longer with the team because of 
disciplinary actions brought 
against him. 

These injuries to the squad 
may hurt, but Coach Fusia has 
some capable men to fill the 
gap^, Kd Forbush, who lettered 
as a sophomore and junior, should 
be in great shape. A fine re- 
ceiver and improving all the time 
defensively, Ed will .see action at 
end if Majeski is not able to play. 

Dick Warren or Art Perdigao 
will be set to fill in at the full- 
back slot if Palm is still out. 

Sophomores Paul Graham and 
Don Hagberg have looked good 


at tackle during practice and will 
be sent in to fill the large gap 
left by Brophy, 

Quarterback John McCormick, 
who was hit hard by the grippe, 
losing 14 pounds, has been com- 
ing around and should lead the 
Redmen into what promises to be 
quite a game. 

The Redmen, who opened their 
home sea.son against AIC 
year, also, managed to squeak 
out the win by a slim one point 
margin, and almost lost it dur- 
ing the last few minutes of play. 
The Aces, although never a big 
team, always seem to have that 
extra reserve to provide a tough 

Coach Fusia and his staff are 
confident that, along with the 
fine turnout, every frosh will 
wear his beanie, ready to let it 
loose when the Redmen carry the 
ball over for the initial touch- 


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Freshman Cross Country 
Team Meets Coast Guard 

PVosh sports for the present 
school year will commence to- 
morrow when Coach Justin 
Cobb's cross country squad takes 
the field against the Coast Guard, 
in Connecticut. 

Although none of the squad has 
seriously challenged the course 
record in time — trials, .set by Bob 
Brouillet, '64, several of the men 
ran very well, giving the squad a 
lot of depth. 

The following men who have 
stood out in practice should form 
a strong nucleus: 

Tom Panke, a western Mass. 
mile champ from Feeding Hills; 

Bill Young, of New Bedford, an( 
winner of last year's N.E. cros; 
country championships; Ale> 
Macphail, Wellesley Hills' num 
ber four class B miler; anc 
Charlie Sisson, of Needham. 

This year's squad has engagec 
the toughest schedule in schoo 
history, which features a thre< 
consecutive meet against Bostoi 
University and UConn, Harvard 
and Army, This block will prov( 
the. real test of the team'i 
strength, and will also help re- 
veal whether or not this team car 
match the unbeaten slate turned 
in by last year's New England 
Champs from UMass, 

McDonough To Handle QB 
Slot On Coainecticut Squad 

"Humphrey is going to take 
over," was Connecticut Football 
Coach Bob Ingalls' word relative 
to his number one quarterback 
following three weeks of presea- 
son workouts. 

"Humphrey" in this case is 
Cierald M. McDonough who pick- 
ed up his monicker when he re- 
poited for spring practice at 205 
pounds and his team mates noted 
he looked like and waddled the 
.same as Humphrey Pennyworth 
of the Joe Palooka comic strip. 

McDonough, a o'll" junior, 
trimmed himself down from the 
portly Humphrey porportions of 
205 to a neat 189 when he re- 
ported for workouts. And his 
work on the gridiron, as he mixed 
it up with three others in the 
wide open battle for the vacant 
quarterback slot, has carried him 
to the top. 

"Humphrey" lettered for his 
play as a linebacker on defense 
last season. His weight handi- 
cappe<l his "quickness" whenever 
he was tried on offense; and the 
coaches decided to make him a 
defensive operator. 


The UMass athletic depart- 
ment has announced a differ- 
ent seating plan for home 
football games this .season. 

Sections reserved for stu- 
dents will still be located on 
the west side of the field. All 
general admission seating will 
be behind the endzones. 

McDonough had a fantastic 
high school career at Kingston 
High (N,Y.) where he quarter- 
backed his schoolmates to three 
undefeated seasons. 

The husky No, 1 signal callei 
passed very well in the scrim- 
mage with Brown a week 
ago, setting up one touchdown 
with a long pass and tossing a 
TD bullseye for another score, 

"He handles the offensive very 
well, and right now he's our top 
man," .says Ingalls, "We haven't 
as yet determined our other 
levels on the depth chart at QB," 
the UConn skipper adds when 
queried as to, the relative stand- 
ing of quarterbacks, Joe Klimas 
Jim Muldowney and Jimmj 

My Neighbors 

Don't forget the 


tonight at 6:30 


0rtf* ti,^^ ,^, 



Narrow Margin Gives 
UMass 1960 A.I.C. Win 

John Bamberry's talented toe 
produced the margin of victory 
in Saturday afternoon's AIC- 
UMass clash one year ago at 
Alumni Field before 6,000 fans. 

The Redmen broke into the 
scoring column with seconds re- 
maining in the first quarter and 
Bamberry's conversion projected 
the Redmen into a 7-0 lead. The 
Aces came roaring back with a 
six pointer of their own before 
halftime but failed on the all im- 
portant two point conversion at- 

Throughout the remainder of 
the afternoon each team was con- 
tented to stay on the ground and 
attempt to grind out the yardage. 
The stalwart defenses of both 
squads, however, stiffened consi- 
derably when the opposition 

During the final half the Red- 
men forward wall held the Aces 
to a total of 33 yards on the 
ground. AIC couldn't accomplish 
anything via the ain\'ays either, 
as they were stopped with minus 
yardage. Not to discredit the UM 
line, quarterback Dick Glo- 
gowski and fullback Andy Griffin 
were forced to play the entire 60 
minute and obviously tired in the 

final half. Griffin, a 205 lb. bull- 
dozer and Glowski a converte<l 
halfback, accounted for two 
thirds of AIC's rushing yardage. 

UMass scored the third time 
they had possession of the ball 
on a drive which started on their 
own 41. After the Redmen drove 
to the Aces' 21 the attack hogged 
down momenarily. Then on fourth 
down John McCormick hit Harry 
Williford on the 9. Roger Ben- 
venuti then carried twice and 
finally tallied on a plunge from 
one yard out. 

Kicking specialist Bamberry 
then showed the fans why he's 
good to have around as he split 
the uprights to give the local 
gridders a 7-0 advantage. 

The Aces climbed back into the 
battle midway in the second pe- 
riod, on a 76 yard march. The 
drive was climaxed when Glogow- 
ski uncorked a 17 yard pass to 
John Mahoney on the UM 19. 
The fleet-footed halfback then 
outdistanced two defenders and 
galloped to the end zone un- 

The men from Springfield then 
elected to try for the two point 
conversi-^n which would have 
given them the lead. Mahoney 

The. lone UMass touchdown came when Roger Benvenuti carried the ball over from the one 
early in the AIC contest last year. John Bamberry's extra point boot provided the winning margin. 

sprang himself loose in the end- 
zone but Glogowski's pass missed 
it mark by a couple of feet. 

The Aces have a strong team 
this year, and Coach Fusia is 
looking for a repeat of last year's 
win, a little less close, when the 
squads clash at 1:30 at Alumni 




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Salvucci Banks On 
In Second Game 

AIC Coach Gay Salvucci, a 
former All New England Tail- 
back at AIC, is off to a good start 
in his sixth season as head foot- 
ball coach at his alma Mater. 
He defeated UNH last week, 6-0, 
looking to better his 1960 5-5 
slate this year, including a re- 
verse of last year's 7-6 loss to 
UMass, Saturday at Alumni 

Coach Salvucci expects to have 
"more to work with" this season 
and it looks as if he does, judging 

Medusa was once heard to rave: 
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With my Swingline I'll tack 
Ail these snakes front to back, 
And invent the Orst permanent wave!" 


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from his victory over the Wild- 

As usual the team shapes up 
as strong in the backfield but 
rather thin up front, a familiar 
description of recent AIC foot- 
ball teams. 

The backfield is manned by co- 
captain Andy Griffin, chief threat 
for the past seasons, and a half 
dozen other returning lettermen. 

Griffin wil be the man to watch 
in his fullback slot, as he has 
been a leading ground gainer for 
the Aces for the past \y:o years 
with a over a thousand yards 
good for a 4.2 average carry. In 
great shape, he'd like to bow out 
of his college grid days in a 

Dick Glogowski, quarterback, 
and Joe Meucci, halfback were 
both regulars a year ago and will 
be up against the Redmen this 
Saturday. Glogowski, who passes, 
kicks and runs, directs the team 
like a seasoned veteran. 

Meucci, whose 88 yard TD gal- 
lop two years ago was the long- 
est ever staged in AIC park is 
good for five yards a carry. 

Pete Schindler, who picked up 
a total of 41 yards in last weeks 
contest, will be at the other half- 
back slot for the Aces. Schindler, 
who transferred to AIC from 
UMass as a sophomore, look to 
he a big man for Salvucci this 

The Aces may have to do most 
of their gaining on the ground, 
as Glogowski completed only four 
of fourteen passes against the 

The AIC line is the weakest 
part of the squad, having only 
three lettermen in the forward 
wall. Tony Marino and Don Ro- 
ber provide the strength at the 
guard positions, and Bob Smith 
will settle at a tackle slot. The 
Aces gave Chief Bosco's squad 
twice as many yards rushing as 
they made themselves, winning 
the game on a fumble. 

Big Jack Salmon, who caught 
nine passes as a sophomore but 
only five last year, returned to 
the AIC squad in good shape and 
did the punting for the Aces dur- 
ing the New Hampshire game, 
will be a man to watch at the 
end position. 


Should circumstances pre- 
vent you from attending to- 
morrow's clash between U- 
Mass and A.I.C., Jimmy Tre- 
lease will be there high above 
the gridiron to bring it all 
your way over WMUA. Air 
time is 1:20 at Alumni Field. 


Arts -Music Committee 
To Present Folksinger 

The first event sponsored by the Arts and Music Committee 
of the Student Union will be a concert given by Ken Carter, a 

Carter is a resident of Amherst, but has done most of his 
singing in New York. He has been on both major television net- 
works as well as on radio, and has appeared in many nightclubs. 

The concert is Saturday night, Sept. 30, at 8 p.m. in the Com- 
monwealth Room. Admission is free. 



There will be an organizational 
meeting at 7 p.m. on Wed. Oct. 
4, in the Nantucket Room of 
the S.U. New members are in- 
vited to attend. 

Friday Night Services will be 
Sept. 29, at 7 p.m. in the Wor- 
cester Room of the S.U. 


A Bible study on the first chap- 
ter of Ephesians will be held 
on Fri. Sept. 29, at 7 p.m. in 
the Plymouth Room of the S.U. 

There will be a meeting Tues. 
Oct. 3, at 7:30 p.m. Bartlett, 
room 359. 


There will be an organizational 
meeting Mon. Oct. 2, at 7 p.m. 
in room 100 in Hasbrouck 
Laboratory. This meeting is ex- 
tremely important for new and 

old members. Refreshments 
will be served. 


Tryouts for the fall production 
"Volpone" will be held in W14 
and W16 Machmer on Wed. 
Sept. 27, from 7-10 p.m., 
Thurs., Sept. 28, from 8:30-10 
p.m., and Mon., and Tues., Oct. 
2 and 3 fro m7-10 p.m. Persons 
who are interested in working 
back-stage may also sign up 
at these times. 

There will be a general meeting 
and coffee hour Thurs., Oct. 5, 
in the Worcester Room of the 
S.U. at 8 p.m. Members and 
persons who are interested m 
learning more about the or- 
ganization are cordially invited. 
There will be an important 
meeting of the Publicity Com- 
mittee on Tues., Oct. 10 at U 
a.m. in the Plymouth Room of 
the S.U. Persons who are in- 
terested in working on this 
committee are urged to attend. 

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Master Plan To Expand 
UMass For 10,000 By '65 

Anyone who has been even the 
least bit observant during the 
past few months would notice 
that such major landmarks as 
whole buildings, groups of trees, 
and pieces of road and sidowalk 
have completely disappeared. This 
process of clearing land to make 
way for progress here at L'Mass 
has been a steady and conti:auous 
one for the past five yearfi, but 
has been stepped up considerably 
in recent months. 

Mather Recognized Need 

Since the former president, 
Jean Paul Mather, recogniz<id the 
need for considerable expansion 
to accomodate the increased en- 
rollment at this institution, be 
proposed that UMass should be 
ready to take care of 10,0C'0 stu- 
dents by 1965. Mather, together 
with the trustees and consulting 
architects set down a plan of ex- 
pansion which was calUid the 
"University of Massac! lusetts 
Master Plan". 

Since its first draft i:,i 1957 
this plan has been revised many 
times to keep abreast of t>ie new- 
est concepts in education and the 
needs of the students, kec? ping in 
mind the same goals prestmted in 
the original plan. 

One of the first requisi tes of a 
University is adequate dormitory 
facilites. Many students do most 
of ther school work withiin their 
dormitories. A new concept of 
dormitory organization lias been 
created by the architects and ad- 
ministration. Any new dormitory 
constructed hereafter will be 
divided into floor units consisting 
of no more than twenty -five stu- 
dents per unit. Each unit will 
have its own study hall. The 
stairways will be located for from 
the study area so that there will 
be a minimum of distraction. 
Two Dorms Being Constructed 

There are two dormitories now 
being constructed in the men's 
area. These will be Ufied by men 
at first but could be women's 
dorms if the need arises. These 
two new buildings will increase 
the housing capacity by only 600 
students since many of the exist- 
ing dormitories are overcrowded, 
but each year thereafter dormi- 
tory capacity will be increased by 
1000 students until the goal of 
10,000 is reached by 1965. 


The Unmilitary Ball Committee 
is considering suggestions for 
19-61's campaign. All interest- 
ed people please contact you- 
know-who, you-know-where. 
There will be a mass meeting 
of the entire staff Wed., Oct. 
4, at 9 p.m. in the Collegian of- 
fice. All interesting people may 


Deli — Supper 

Speaker: B. Z. Goldberg 

"The Jewish Problem 

In the Soviet Union" 


-STARTS FRI. thru SUN.- 

In Color 

'The Honeymoon 
Machine ' 


Steve Reeves 


^Morgan the Pirate' 

Other buildings on which con- 
struction is well under way are 
the third engineering building to 
be known as the Engineering and 
Physics shop, the building for 
Natural Resources and the third 
section of the Morrill Science 
Center. Also the Infirmary is in- 
cluded in this group of buildings 
and will be completed within the 
next two weeks. 

There are five new buildings 
which have been planned and for 
which the funds have been ap- 
propriated ready to be started. 
Among these is the new School 
of Business Administration which 
will be started next Spring. This 
building is a necessity for it is 
estimated that in 1965 20 per cent 
of the student population will 
major in Business Administra- 

Work will be started this Fall 
on a new area of athletic fields 
and Soon a new Men's Physical 
Education Building will be start- 

Other new buildings for which 
appropriations have already been 
made are Chenoweth Food Tech- 
nology Laboratory, an addition 
to the Physics building and a 
fourth section of the Morrill Sci- 
ence Center. 

Besides these buildings there 
are others which have already 
been planned and will be started 
when the funds can be allocated. 
These will be a new Administra- 
tion Building, a Liberal Arts 
Building and an annex to Mach- 
mer. Also a new Dining Commons 
will be needed by 196.3. 

In addition to the buildings 
there will have to be added more 
and larger parking facilities and 
roads. It has been decided to con- 
struct a main road on the perip- 
hery of the central part of the 
campus. Therefore the traffic on 
the present route 116 through the 
center of campus will be diverted 
to the new road. A new main en- 
trance to UMass will be by way 
of North Hadley Road which is 
West of the men's athletic fields. 
This has been named by the 
architects as the Centennial En- 

Lyle Blundell, a professor in 
the Department of Landscape 
Architecture, who helped devise 
the Master Plan said, "When we 
finish all of the buildings which 
have been planned thus far and 
we reach our first goal of 10,000 
we will then have just begun to 


(Continued from page 1) 

Fine Arts . . . 

through the Council committee." 
Recommendations of the Senate 
President Lederle has approved 
of the following recommenda- 
tions, passed by the Senate. 

1. That a University Fine Arts 
Council be immediately estab- 
lished and charged with the 
responsibility of co-ordnating 
current extra-curricular activi- 
ties within the Fine Arts and 
initiating further development 
of the Arts to insure a long 
range balanced program. 

2. That the Council be comprised 
of an equal number of voting 
students and faculty. Not more 
than three of the faculty shall 
be from a Fine Arts Depail- 
ment. At least one member of 
the Student Senate shall be 
one of the students. The Presi- 
dent of the University and the 
President of the Student Sen- 
ate shall jointly select the 
members of the Council and 
appoint R chairman. 

3. "That the Student Senate shall 
have the authority to allocate 
the total sum each year to be 
used by the Fine Arts Coun- 
cil and shall have the right at 
any time to prohibit the use of 
funds for any reason. 

To Choose 
4 Members 

The Massachusetts Assembly, 
the group in charge of Distin- 
guished Visitor's program is ex- 
panding to include four more 
students. This will bring the size 
of the Assembly to seventeen, 
twelve of whom will be students. 

The new members will be 
chosen by the Assembly on a 
competitive basis from among 
students who file applications. 
Applications will be available in 
the RSO Office from Monday, 
October 2, until Monday, October 
9, at 5 p.m. The term of office 
will be one year, with the pos- 
sibility of reelection. 

The committee will begin pro- 
cessing applications immediately 
after the deadline. They will 
probably interview the candidates 
personally on Tuesday, October 
10 and on Wednesday, October 

Final selection will be com- 
pleted by October 13. If there are 
any questions, contact Linda 
Achenbach at the Student Senate 
Office or at Johnson House. 

The program was started when 
the Student Senate passed the 
now-amous S35 in the spring of 
1960. It is supported by a tax 
levied on the students which is 
determined by the Student Sen- 
ate. To date, the program has 
brought Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt 
to campus, and co-sponsored 
Aaron Copland with Mortar 
Board for the Fine Arts Festival. 

Ben Zion Goldberg 
To Speak at Hillel 
Foundation Supper 


Ben Zion Goldberg, noted au- 
thor and columnist, will speak on 
"The Jewish Problem In the So- 
viet Union" at a delicatessen sup- 
per spon.sored by the Hillel Foun- 
dation on held Sunday at 5:30 
p.m. in the Commonwealth Room 
of the Student Union. 

Born in Russia and educated at 
Harvard and Columbia, Goldberg 
will explore such questions as 
"How does it feel to be a Jew in 
the Soviet Union today?" and 
"Is the Soviet government really 

Admission to the supper will 
be 50<* for members and $1.00 for 
non-members. Membership will 
also be available at the door for 
those wishing to join. 

The supper is being run by the 
Hillel Social Committee headed 
by Judi Robinson, Rozzi Effinson, 
Wendy Green, and Manuel Smith. 



_^ U. 01* 1.1. 

CoLieq IAN 




First Of A Series 


Old Grads never die, they just 
. get filed in "Mem" Hall. 

Do you ever worry that when 
you leave th« University you may 
just disappear into the cruel 
world outside without anj^jne 
ever worrying about you? Well, 
cast aside such worries for 
they're all for naught. There are 
a set of offices, in Memorial Hall 
that make it their business to 
see that you're not forgotten, and 
they also see to it that you don't 
forget the University. 

Housed in those offices is the 
Alumni Association, under the di- 
rection of Evan Johnston '50 and 
his assistant Hugh Calkin 'f.l. In- 
dependent from the University 
the Association operates on funds 
donated by our graduates. La-^t 
y»'ar UMass was third among 
land grant colleges in Alumni 
participation in the annual fund 
drives. Over '40*;^ of the gradu- 
ates donated to the Alumni Fund. 

.Nearly 14,000 Alumni 

Not too long ago there were 
only a few thousand alumni to 
keep track of, but as of June, 
lyCA, the number approached 
14,000. Naturally as the numbers 
of alumni multiply so do the ac- 
tivities of the As.sociation's of- 

Keeping up with address 
changes is almost enough to keep 
one girl busy full time, especially 
among the more recent classes. 

Each graduate has his own file, 
in which up to date biographical 
records are kept. This informa- 
tion is collected through periodic 
questionnaires and from clipping 
bureaus and news agencies. These 
files are available for the perusal 
of any student, alumnus, histor- 
ian, or government bureau that 
may be gathering data on the 
Univer.>ity or its grads. 

Homecoming ami Commence- 
ment generates a great deal of 
activity in Mem Hall with prob- 
lems ranging from hou.sing for 
alums to passing out caps and 

Off campus, through the aus- 
pices of the Association offices, 
many new clubs are being formed 
as our grads congregate in vari- 
ous parts of the country. These 
groups often meet when a prom- 
inent member of the faculty or 
administration is in their area 
and he brings them up to date on 
the current events at UMass. A 
program of slides depicting the 
scenes of the University is also 
available for such get-togethers. 

Athletic events in Boston, Con- 
necticut, or New York are ideal 
excuses to get-together for a 
cocktail party. get-togeth- 
ers are not all merely social func- 
tions, however; 'n fart few are. 
Additional ships, recruit- 

ing a.ssistance and booster clubs 
are often the re,ult of such 

Publishes the AIJ M.NUS 

The Assoriati.,,,- artivities are 
many and vatie.l r,i,.r,.„jiy they 

include editing and publishing' the 
AlioHHHs, a (luarterly magazine, 
which is nuiiled out to all alumni. 
The Alumnus acts to bridge the 
gap between college friends and 
ac(|uaintances by listing their ac- 
tivities and whereabouts, and be- 
tween the graduates and the Uni- 
versity by covering campus high- 

The Alumni Memorial Lecture 
Series initiated in the fall of 
IJJflO by the Association biought 
to the camj)us such distinguished 
speakers as W. W. Rostow, eco- 
nomic advisor to President Ken- 
nedy, Vice Admiral Samuel Eliot 
Morison, the distinguishe<i histor- 
ian, an<l O.scar Handlin, noted 
Civil War authority. The Associa- 
tion has also been active in 
launching and aiding the Maxsa- 
rliHsetts Rcrinr, a publication 
conceived and developed by Uni- 
versity alumni and faculty, which 
is taking its place among Amer- 
ica's leading reviews. The offices 
of the Rrriew are in Me- 
morial Hall, 

In the past the alumni have 
rallieti to make many contribu- 
tions to their alma mater. The 
Alumni Building Corporation was 
responsible for the clearing of 
.Alumni Field, the construction of 
the Curry Hicks Gymnasium, 
rineteen of the doj mitoi it .^, the 
faculty appartments and the Stu- 
dent Union. Memorial Hall was 
built entirely by alumni contribu- 

•Aided Faculty |{ 

Most recently, the alumni 
played a very subtle pait m 
swaying the state legislature to 
F)ass the Faculty Pay Raise Bill. 

If you would like to investigate 
the facilities which are available 
to you as students and alumni 
you are welcome to drop in any- 
time. Above all feel free to use 
the lounge in Memorial Hall for 
study j)urposes and inquire about 
using the hall for any club or 
committee meetings that you may 

This year, with an eye on the 
Centennial, the Alumni OfTico is 
pn'senting a series of outstand- 
ing alumni profiles in the ColUf/. 
I'tn. This first article will be on 
P'riday, October ('>, and will be <m 
Murray D. Lincoln 'Ifi, President 
of C.A.R.E. 

Coach Fusia And Dean Field 
Address Thousands At Rally 

An estimated 2()(»0 persons at- 
tended the first football rally and 
bonfire of the year held Friday 
night behind the S.U. Highlight 
of the night was the appearance 
of the wife of H«ad Coach Xk 
Fusia. She was flown in secretlv 

from Pittsburgh earlier in the 
day as a surprise for the rookie 

Fusia, who hadn't seen his 
wift' in seveial months, almost 
disrupted the proceedings by 
wanting to leave early with his 

— I'hotn hy Stei'<' Arhit 
Coach and Mrs. Fusia beam at camera after Mrs. Fusia surprised 
the coach by arriving at the rally. 

Revelers Start Planning 
For 'Campus Varieties 

The 1<m;2 edition of Campus 
Varieties is about to be launched, 
and the Revelers, who produce 
this annual show of campus gen- 
ius, are in the process of putting 
this year's version together. 

Varieties (»riginally had the 
format of an old vaudeville vari- 
ety show. The expanding univer- 
sity and the corresponding in- in talented students 
prompted its conv<Msion into a 
musical comedy. 

Now the yearly .search for resi- 
dent talent for tlii.-^ year's pro- 
duction is nn. Possible scripts as 
well as a director, stage manag- 
er, set designers, choreographers, 
musical arrangers and composers 
are being sought. 

Anyone who would like to be 
a part of this production, in any 
capacity, can do so merely by 
placing his name and [)osition 
desired in the Revelers' box in 
the RSO office, at the S. U. lob- 
by counter, or by seeing any 
Rev«>ler before October 13. 

team. Originally, he had |)lanned 
to leave with his squad immedi- 
ately after the introduction of 
the players, but he was persuad- 
ed by Adelphia to remain so that 
"awaids could be pre.sented to 
some of the players." 

Then, after the coach had said 
a few words to the cheering 
crowd, Bernie Murphy '02, co- 
chairman of the Rally committee, 
presenteti him with a gift. 
Murphy also produced a bouquet 
of flowers which he said were 
"for your wife who couldn't be 
here tonight." 

Presents Bouquet 
To Mrs. McGuirk 

Fusia, not knowing that his 
wife was coming toward him 
from the other side of the plat- 
form, accepted the flowers then 
said that he would present them 
"to the most beautiful lady on 
the platform, Mrs. (Warren) 

At that moment Mrs. Fusia 
stepped forward and the ex})res- 
sion on the face of the coach can 
never be recreated in words (see 

Dean of Students Dr. William 
Field also spoke, along with team 
co-captain John McoCrmick. Af- 
ter some cheers led by Alsie Ed- ' 
gerton's tumblers, Metawampee 
(Robert Small '63) made his tra. 
ditional jaunt to the bonfire pit 
and started the blaze. 

Later most of the fans who at- 
tended the rally came to the 
dance in the S. U. ballroom, 
where the crowded hall rocked to 
the music of Tex and The Cor- 

Then on Saturday 5600 cheer- 
ing spectators turned out to 
watch the Redmen cap a success- 
ful weekend by topping AIC, 21- 
12, in a real thriller (see Sports 
section for details). 

WFCIM M Will Broadcast 
First Medical Seminar Tues. 

— Photo Uif Jh-iirr liinihcr 
Thursday evening the International Club held its first meeting «f 
the year. IMctured above is Abdul .Samma (center) from Tangan- 
yika. chatting w.ih Shashi Gupte (left) from India, and Kossy 
Dsumanwalla (right) from Japan. The club is planning f„ have 
several distinguished speakers this year and to hold the annual 
international Weekend in the Spring. 

The unique "40,000-s(iuare- 
mile classroom" of the .Albany 
(.\.V.) Medical College will be 
aired over the educational radio 
station WFCR-FM beginning 
Tuesday, October 3. 

WFCR-FM (88.5 mc.) is the 
new educational radio station 
supported by Amherst, Smith and 
Mount Holyoke Colleges and 
UMass. Its transmitter and stud- 
ios are located on Mt. Lincoln in 
Pel ham. 

Two- Way Radio For Questions 

And .Answers 

Started in I'.^ri.") to provide doc- 
tors with needed post-graduatt^ 
education that would not inter- 
fere with their already crowded 
schedules, the airwave seminars 
allows physicians in over thirty 
hospitals within a l.'iO-mile ra<ii- 
us of .Mbany t(t hear prominent 
authorities lecture on special 
medical tftpics. Then, when they 
ha\e finished their lectures, a liigh 
fre(iuency two way radio network 
permits the doctor-listeners to 
ask (inestii>ns and bear immedi- 
ate answer-; from Albany vi.-i FM 
- all with(»ut leaving their hos- 
pit.ils or (ifTices. 

Originating from WAMC-FM 
ir .\lbany, the sem.inar already 
has well over 6,000 M.D. listen- 
ers. Now, with the addition of 
WFCR's 34,400- watt voice, phy- 
sicians throughout southern New 
Kngland will be able to increase 
their medical knowledge in the 
latest electronic fashion. The dis- 
cussions can be heard each Tues- 
day, Wednesday and Friday from 
noon until 1 :00 p.m. 

Broadcasts U.X. Proceeding 

Another public service feature 
from WFCR is its three weeks' 
broadcasting of the complete pro- 
ceedings of the recently-convened 
16th United Nations sessicm. Be- 
ginning at 10:1. '> a.m.. Monday 
through Friday, the uninlen-upt- 
ed deliberations of this interna- 
tional body will be aired through 
the morning and afternoon ses- 
sion.a until adjournment in the 
early evening. 

During these U.\ broadcasts, 
some of WFCR's regular pro- 
grams will Jiot W heard. H(.A-ev- 
er. these will be re.sumed during 
the week of October 9. 


The Saga of Al Hero 

With the nomination pa- 
pers now filed, various class 
offices and senate positions 
will now be up for grabs. 
Yet, in the past many offices 
were not earned or merited 
but simply grabbed. 

Take the case of Al Hero. 
Al's fraternity thinks it 
would be a good idea if our 
good looking friend ran for 
the vacancy in his class of- 
fice. After all, the House 
didn't have a single Maroon 
Key, Adelphian, class officer, 
or Reveler. "Someone will 
have to make a sacrifice and 
run for the vacant office," 
decided the House upper- 
echelon. So the fated finger 
ivas pointed at Al Hero to 
pick up the house's cross. 

It really makes little dif- 
ference to anyone if Al has 
a 2.0 average just by the 
skin of his teeth or that he 
has had no previous exper- 
ience in organizing and 
meeting people, or that he 
really wants no part of the 
class office. You see, he real- 
ly shouldn't think of himself 
at a time like this. 

And so the week of elec- 

tions rolls around and the 
House starts to roll out the 
U00,000 blue and red posters 
they have labored over for 
the last H days. By the end 
of the week, our Al is in of- 
fice, bewildered and unen- 
thused. By the middle of the 
semester, he is flunking two 
courses and has missed half 
of the class meetings. And 
by the end of the semester, 
Al has flunked out, the class 
office has another vacancy, 
the senate has another elec- 
tion to run, and the House 
is back where it started. 

Right abput here you are 
probably expecting a stun- 
ning rebuttal of fraternity 
politics. We are sorry to dis- 
appoint you, but the conclu- 
sion must be a stunning re- 
buttal of campus voters. 
While the fraternity broth- 
ers (and sorority sisters, in 
some cases) took advantage 
of their young, good looking 
member, the Student Body 
DID NOT take advantage of 
their right to vote. Instead 
of running a candidate them- 
selves, they let the next guy 
do it. Instead of voting ex- 

perience or capability, they 
voted the poster-man. The 
man with the most posters 
is the man with the most 
votes on this campus (with 
the possible exception of the 

The fraternities are faced 
with the problem of in- 
fringement. They are like 
the satellite nations: crushed 
by two great powers — Ad- 
ministrations and growing 
college populaces. Unless 
they continue to hold both 
prestige and a voice in Stu- 
dent Government, the frater- 
nal system may go asunder 
in the waves of masses. Thus 
(he fraternities and sorori- 
ties have a worthy reason to 
struggle and construct and 
enthuse. But the voter on 
this campus feels no neces- 
sity to inquire or struggle or 
even be constructive. In 
chorus, the 3,500 indepen- 
dent voters and students 
shout: ''What more do we 
have to builds Haven't we 
already built the most pow- 
erful structure in self gov- 
ernment— APA THY!" 


by Marcia Ann Voikos '63 

U.S. And Hemispheric Unity 

President Kennedy met recently with Latin Ame- 
rican heads of state at the U.N. in efforts to con- 
solidate meaningful political relationships and to 
gain needed support for U.N. programs. 

For instance, the United States counts heavily 
on unified hemisphere backing in the choice of a 
new U.N. Secretary General. Differences arise, how- 
ever, in that Brazil's President Goulart favors U 
Thant of Burma, hardly considered a favorite by 
the U.S., and Latin America, herself, is uncertain 


Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor James J. Trelease '63 

News Editor: Assignments Joseph Bradley '64 
Sports Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor: .Make-Up 
Photography Editor 


David Lipton 

Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

Michael Palter 
Paul Theroux 
Elizabeth Schneck 
Marcia Ann Voiko* 


Martha Adam 
Mike Beianger 
Doris Berry 
Linda Brilliant 
Irwin Cherniak 
Judy Clark 

Mel ShulU 
George Ma*8elam 
Jacqueline BIim 

Sandra Giordano 
Richard Haynea 
Thomas McMullin 
Ann Miller 
Oleh Pawluk 
Maureen Robideau 

Feature Editor: Patricia Stec 

Women'* Pa»e Editors: Marie Mortimer '68. 

Frances Maziarx 'ftS 
Joan BlodRett 


Gai! Sandffren 
Sally Ann Winters 
Bette Jonas 
Grace Fitzpatrick 
Carrie Sheriff 

Senior Repotrer: 


Abe Sheinker 
Bill Lennon 
Dick Macklem 

Jim Lane 
Mary Roche 
Stan PaU 
Bill Theroux 
Audrey Rayncr 

Allan Cohen Steve Hewey 

Jay Baker Kim Wallace 

Bob Bus8owita 


Dick Forman 
Jack Kesuler 
Bub BuBsawita 
Dave Finn 
Pete Hefler 
Bill Knecht 


ManaKer : Steve Israel '63 
Circulation : 

Manager : Alan Sttvitt '6S 

Marc L. Ratner 
Make-op Department 
News Associates: Featare Associates: 

Steve Arbit 
Margie Bouva 
Chuck Foley 
Bill Howell 
Bruce Bonner 
Dave Davis 

Audrey Uayner 
Pat Barclay 
Roger Cruff 

Jean Cann 
Margie Bouve 
Paul Kennett 
Jerry Orlen 


Club Directory— Mary Rf>che 

Mally Hall, Pauline Gorman, Arlene Aron. Bobbie Fahlbusch, 
Irma Barron, Bonnie Hunter. Lylli Lusher, Marilyn Shahian. 
Nancey Arceci. Nancy Palmerino. 

Eatorad M Meond elaaa matter at tb« poat oflea at An- 
bant. Haas. Printad thrra tinaa waakly doriat tkc academic 
?aar, exeapt darin( Taeatlon and azamination pcrioda: twica a 
wock th« waak following a vaeatioB or axamlnatlon pcrkid. or 
whan a holiday falla withia tha waak. Aeecptad for mailing 
■Bdar tha aathoritr of tha act of March t. I87t. aa amaadad 
hr tha act of J ana 11. If 14. 

Subaeription price $4.00 par year : fSM per aamaatar 

Oflea: StodMit Union. Ualv. of Maaa.. Ambarat. Mi 

MaMhar— Aaaoeiatad OoHavlate Praa: lataraollwlato Prwa 
Dm'!***' •■•«. T>M».. TiMn.— 4:M ». 

of her own stand on the forthcoming Red China de- 
bate — adding to more confusion for the U.S. 

This "confusion" regarding Latin America can- 
not be measured in terms of one administration's 
capacity to pacify resentments and heal wounds that 
occurred decades ago — nor can it be settled in one 
meeting. The trouble with Latin America goes back 
to the expansionist era of the western state system 
of which the U.S. played a prominent role. From 
our annexation of Texas to our conversion of Cuba, 
Panama and Haiti, among others, into protector- 
ates, we manifested tragic and consequential indif- 
ference towards the internal development of these 
countries. In failing to project a sincere interest (if 
not a spectacular financial assistance — at least a 
sharing of technological change), we failed to 
achieve any satisfactory relationships based on a 
mutual and reciprocal trust. Con.sequently, the U.S. 
was dubbed "The Collosus of the North." 

"It is easy to remember, but so hard to forget," 
shout thousands of Latin Americans every year to 
U.S. tourists and ambassadors. It is hard to forget 
— but even harder to correct. Yet, to blame the cur- 
rent administration for past deeds is to allow a man 
to suffer for a crime committed a hundred years 

What can the U.S. do? What does it take for 
any two parties to get along?— understanding. On 
the other hand, do the U.S. and Latin America 
"get along" for external reasons only? (for exam- 
ple, mutual protection against the Soviet bloc). Will 
this basic and underlying resentment against the 
"rich capitalists" of the north deter crucial U.N. 
programs ? 

Perhaps the trouble lies within the Latin Ameri- 
can nations, themselves, in their relations with each 
other. Rather than a unified and stronger foreign 
policy, many hemispheric nations have deviated and 
embarked on independent policies which will, in the 
long run, affect our efforts to offset the Soviet bloc 
through the U.N. and O.A.S. 

At any rate, the U.S. must realize that although 
it cannot expect to alter these newly independent 
and changing foreign policies— it can attempt to ur- 
derstand and adjust to them. Fortunately, we have 
established firm relationships with many Latin 
American leaders, including President Prado of 
Peru and Argentina's Frondizi, manifested at last 
month's Inter-American Conference and the Alliance 
for Progress Program. We hope this may set an 
example for other Latin nations to follow suit. 

In other words, the U.S. is no longer "Great 
White Father" to many influential and crucial Latin 
American nations. Th« U.S. roll with the 
punches if it wants any reasonable backing in the 


Dear Editor. 

Re: Miss Schneck's article on the subject of Mass Media. I have 
several comments to make on the thoughts expressed by Miss Schneck. 
First however, I should like to congratulate the staff of the Collegian 
on its work. Coming from a college where the newspaper was a con- 
glomeration of Hedda Hopper type gossip and insignificant news such 
as the library's acquisition of a new flower pot, I was quite pleased 
at the level attained by your college paper. 

Now to the points in question. Miss Schneck says ". . . anyone 
from an ex-President, a head of a corporation or social group to a 
housewife is permitted air time." This complaint on the reporter's 
part is valid I believe. One must realize, however, that this is a democ- 
racy, which could be questioned also, which we are living in. This 
type of society points out this factor, which the reporter objects to, 
as one of its most attractive aspects. Namely, the right of all citizens 
to air their views. The fact that we must listen to a speaker who has 
no knowledge of his or her topic is one of the drawbacks of a demo- 
cratic policy. It would be more in the interest of the people to hear 
Dr. Pauling. It would be more efficient to hear his views but eflPiciency 
is not obtained to the greatest degree in a democratic society. The 
only way to obtain this efficiency is to have a centralized power, a 
factor which our Founding Fathers found quite unpalatable. 

"Money talks" is quite true but again is not this a characteristic 
of our world? Is this not the most basic of all problems, the loss of 
the spiritual in favor of the materialistic? 

"Opinion thrown against opinion" to end? This is a rather sur- 
prising statement coming from one who apparently is writing to effect 
a change in favor of democracy. Is this debating technique not the 
basis of a democracy? Are not policies evolved after debate within 
the public, within the Congress, within the Executive? No, I do not 
think that eliminating debate over mass media would solve any prob- 
lems, more likely it would create one which the Supreme Court would 
find in its lap, I'm quite sure. No, the answer I believe is a dirty 
word in American government— centralization. Centralization of con- 
trols in a strong organization with wide powers to decide what is fit 
and what is not fit for the air and television waves. Obviously the 
F.C.C. does not fill the bill. 

In short if we are to retain our sanity in a democratic society we, as Shakespeare puts it, "suffer the slings and arrows of out- 
rageous fortune . . ." Democratic slings and arrows are far more com- 
fortable than totalitarian weapons. 

A Graduate Student 

Controversial Democracy 


What characteristizes democracy is controversy, not confusion. 
The controversies of our Founding Fathers were, undoubtedly, lively 
ones. But they were also rational, and an evident effort was made 
to see that the opinions of those dynamic men were scientifically ot 
philosophically justifiable. What, however, seems to characterize to- 
day's world of rapid and mass communications is confusion. While 
the expresson of opinion today may be loud, clear, and even lively, 
and while more and more people have access to the leading views of 
the day, the effect is mostly one of noise. 

I lay part of the blame for the confusion in present issues to the 
mass media who are open to the exploitations of both institutions and 
powerful individuals. If this is the case, we cannot expect our public 
to be prepared to exercise its rights as intelligent, well-informed per- 
sons. An exploited media, by the very nature of things, creates and 
adds to confusion since it is the tool of institutions and individuals 
(who per force promote, and protect, ther own ideas). Their premises 
are in many cases at odds, and. rather than a single socially-bene- 
fiting goal, they have many goals. The confusion is thus created by 
the free distribution and reign of bastard claims, assertions, and 
ideas. Meanwhile, controversy is being smothered. 

It is reasonable to ask, what evidence do we have of confusion in 
the thinking and behavior of our time? Quickly, three references 
might be made. First, the American reactions to various issues during 
the past few years might be noted; i.e., McCarthyism, the TV quiz 
investigations, the U2 incident, the Cuban fiasco, the John Birch So- 
ciety, the U.S. consideration for resuming nuclear testing this summer, 
and finally, the reacton to the Soviet Union's resumption of testing. 

Second, one might consider the economic and political reasons 
why confusion is coming to be characteristic of ?••- time. Not only 
one writer has discussed the significance and implications of various 
elites in our society; for example, the military or Madison Avenue. 
Third, one might consider the remarks of Norbert Wiener in his study, 
"The Human Use of Human Beings: Cybernetics and Society." In his 
work, Wiener discusses the serious implications of the Second Law 
of Thermodynamics (the tendency for entropy to increase in isolated 
systems to man and society). 

I do not believe that confusion can be dressed up to look demo- 
cratic. It is undemocratic since it does not permit a rational approach 
to issues. Confusion, in the last analysis, can be just as totalitarian as 
Hitler or Khrushchev, because it prevents solution to the main prob- 
lems of our time. It seems unwise to allow democratic privileges to 
become the black cloak of a headless horseman. 


Boston U. News, Sept. 26 after 24-12 loss to Buffalo— ". . . most 
of us who are unyielding in our devotion will travel ... to West 
Point this Saturday hoping for better things. Our pride, not to men- 
tion our weak heart, can not take a repeat of last Saturday's effort." 
Latest score— Army 31, B.U. 7. 

In Wed. Collegian: 

Al Berman 

How Boston Papers 
Faa UMass 


Dr. Clarke Awarded 
Palmes Academiques 

A member of the UMass facul- 
ty has been awarded the "Pahnes 
Acudeinicjues" of the French Le- 
gion of Honor for contributions 
to literature. 

The award, established by Na- 
poleon to recognize distinction by 
individual merit rather than by 
title or birth, has been granted 
to Dr. Katherine Allen Clarke, 
associate professor of Romance 

Voted by the French govern- 
ment and signed by President 
Charles de Gaulle, the citation 
accompanying the award recog- 
nizes Dr. Clarke's contributions 
to the study and appreciation of 
French literature. A representa- 
tive of the French government 
will make a formal presentation 
of the award later in the fall. 

An authority on the contem- 
porray French author Jean Giono, 
the UM scholar has achieved 
wide recognition for her trans- 
lations and studies of Giono's 
work. Her English translations 
are found in all French libraries 
and in the Bibliotheque Nation- 

Reviews of Dr. Clarke's work 
have appeared in the New York 
Times, the New Y'orker Maga- 
zine, the London Times, and oth- 
er newspapers and periodicals. 
She was granted honorary mem- 
bership in the Mark Twain So- 
ciety for her contributions to lit- 

A graduate of Goucher Col- 

lege, Dr. Clarke also studied at 
Johns Hopkins University and 
Miildlebury College. After receiv- 
ing the M.A. degree at the latter 
institution, she continued her 
studies at the University of Gre- 
noble in France where she re- 
ceived her doctorate. She taught 
at Hood College, Alfred Univer- 
sity and Lake Erie College before 
joining the UMass staff in 1945. 

Soph Council 


Due Friday 

Those interested in apj)lying 
for membership to the Sopho- 
more Executive Council should 
pick up their applications at the 
R.S.O. office in the Student Un- 
ion during this week. 

These applications must be 
filled out and returned by Fri- 
day, October 6. They will then 
bo reviewed and applicants will 
be voted on at their dorm elec- 
tions which will be held on Octo- 
ber 10. 

The purpose of the Executive 
Council is to act as a link be- 
tween the class memebrs and of- 
ficers. The members of this coun- 
cil will be eligible for committee 
chairmanships and should also 
play an important part in mak- 
ing successful such coming events, 
as Soph-Hanquet, Soph-Mix, and 
Winter Carnival. 

Student Finds American Tools 
Too Large For Indian Farmer 

American technology is fine 
for Americans, but sometimes it's 
a little bit too much for other 
people to handle. 

That's the conclusion reached 
by a student from India who will 
receive his master's degree in 
agricultural enj,nneering from 

He is Rama K. Srivastava who 
spent two summers evaluatijig 
various hand methods of harvest- 
ing grain — using hand imple- 
ments better suited to the agri- 
cultural economy and land tenure 
system in his native country than 
modern American equipment. 

Indian Tools Inefficient 

The tra<litional Indian imple- 
ments of grain harvest are in- 
efficient in both the time and the 
energy they recjuire. Srivastava 
used Indian, Japanese, European 
and American scythes, an Amer- 
ican cradle and a hand-powered 
Japanese "Nissan" portable har- 
vester to harvest small plots of 
oats, rye, buckwheat and barley. 
These crops were ustxi in lieu of 
the usual Indian grains — rice, 
millet and wheat. 

The entire experiment, spon- 
sored by the department of agri- 
cultural engineering in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture, and aided by 
the International Co-operatioin 
Administration, was designed to 
discover which hand tools were 
more efficient and most suitable 
for use in the Indian system of 

Srivastava calculated the num- 
ber of calories a faniutr would 
use with the various methods 
by measuring with a simple gas 
meter the amount of air he had 
to breathe. Then, using an oxy- 
gen analyzer, he figured the 
amount of oxygen used and from 
this determined the amount of 
energy needed to wield each tool. 
As a sidelight on the amount of 
effort used, the harvester's pulse 
and bieathing rates were re- 

Efficient But Too Heavy 

The American hand tools were 
ranked first in efficiency with the 
cradle leading and the scythe 
close behind. But, and here's the 
catch, the American tools were 

just too big to handlt*. Although 
they allowed the fastest rate of 
harvest and cut more grain per 
unit of energy u.sed, Srivastava 
felt they were too heavy for the 
often poorly-nourished Indian 
farmer to use. The European 
scythe with its straight blade is 
about two-thirds the size of the 
American version and ranks next 
in efficiency. This appears to be 
the most practical for Indian 
farmers to adopt. 

Srivastava was aided in his re- 
seai-ch by two other Indian grad- 
uate students in the depajlment 
of agricultural engineering — An- 
andi P. Bhatnagar and Biresh- 
wari P. Singh — under the direc- 
tion of Prof. C. A. Johnson. 



There will be an organization- 
al meeting on Wed., Oct. 4, in 
the Middlesex Room of the 
S.U. at 7 p.m. 


There will be an organization- 
al meeting on Wed., Oct. 4, at 
7 p.m. in the Nantucket Room 
of the S.U. New members are 
invited to attend. 


Those men and women (includ- 
ing faculty members) interest- 
ed in forming a Fencing Club 
to provide opportunities both 
for bi^giiming and advanced in- 

refreshes your taste 
"air-softens" every puff 

CrtaUd by 11. J. lUynulU* Tobacco Compsnjr 

V^y^ Clpu//^., ^^^/-^it^^^ /Beneath ancient trees, 
which have known so many springtimes, you feel renewed and re- 
freshed by the soft, cool air. And so your taste is refreshed by a Salem, 
the cigarette with springtime freshness in the smoke. Special High 
Porosity paper "air-softens" every puff. Enjoy the rich taste of fine 
tobaccos while you refresh your taste, with Salem! 

menthol fresh 
rich tobacco taste 
modern filter, too 

struction, and for formal and 
informal competition, please 
sign up with Mr. Shelnutt at 
the S.U. office, room 226 in the 

There will be an organization- 
al meeting on Thurs., Oct. 5 
at 11 a.m. in the Plymouth 
Room of the S.U. 

There will be a meeting on 
Tue.s., Oct. 3, at Ti.'iO p.m. in 
Bartlett 359. 


There will be an organization- 
al meeting Mon., Oct. 2, at 7 
p.m. in room 100 of Hasbrouck 
Laboratory. This meeting is 
extremely important for new 
and old members. Refreshments 
will bo served. 

Tryouts for the fall produc- 
tion. "Volpone" will be held in 
Wl4-Wlfi Machmer on Wed., 
Sf'pt. 27, from 7-10 p.m., 
Thurs.. Sept. 28. from 8:30-10 
p.m., and Mon., aid Tues., Oct. 
2 and 3 from 7-10 p.m. Persons 
who are interested in working 
backstage may also sign up at 
these times 

There will be a general moot- 
ing and coffee hour Thurs., 
Oct. 5, in the Worcester Room 
of the S.U. at 8 p.m. Members 
and persons who are intere.sted 
in learning more about the or- 
ganization are cord"ally invit- 

Thoro will bo an important 
meeting of the Publicity Com- 
mittee on Tues., Oct. 10 at 11 
a.m. in the. Plymouth Room of 
the S.U. Persons who are in- 
terested in working on this 
committee are urged to attend. 



The meeting will be held 
Mon., Oct. 2, at 8 p.m. in the 
Nantucket Room of the S.U. 
All those interested are urged 
to attend. 

There will be a mass meeting 
of the entire staff Wed., Oct. 
4, at 9 p.m. in the Collegian 
office. All interesting people 
may attend 


There will be an important or- 
ganizational mooting on Wed., 
Oct. 4. at 7:3a p.m. in the Mor- 
rill Science Center, room 138. 
This meeting is open to all 
interested people. Refresh- 
!nonts will bo sorve<l. 

k smoker will be held on We<l.. 
Oct. 4, at 8 p.m. in Skinner 
Auditorium, All freshmen in 
the College of .Agriculture are 
invited to attend. 


There will be coffee hour held 
Tues., Oct. 3, at 5 p.m. in the 
Worcester Room of the S.U. 
All who are interested are wel- 


Brouillet, Balch Lead Harriers 
To Victory Over Coast Guard 

Boh Brouillet loafed over "a 
completely uphill course Satur- 
day to finish first and lead the 
UMass Cross Country team to 
vicory over the U.S. Coast Guard 
Academy and Hartford College. 
The strong running sophomore 
tied the Guardsmen's New Lon- 
don course record with a time of 
21 minutes and 16 seconds. 

UMass' top man all last fall, 
Dave Balch, had to settle for se- 
cond place as the Redmen were 
hit with only 20 points. Coast 
Guard had 40 and the weak Hart- 
ford squad racked up 80 points. 

Co-captain Dick Blomstrom 
supplied the biggest surprise for 
Coach Bill Footrick. Blomstrom 
spent several days in the infirm- 
ary the previous week with the 
grippe and had run very little for 
two weeks. After prodding team- 
mate Bob Avery to move up, he 
decided to do it himself and 
gained fourth place over the 3.9 
mile course, only a minute behind 
the winner. 

Only two men, both from Coast 
Guard, managed to sandwich be- 
tween the first five Redmen. The 
best Hartford runner finished 


The UMass harriers' next meet 
is at home against Union College 
on Wednesday. The race starts 
at 3:80 in front of the Women's 
Physical Education Building. 

1. KroiiilKt. II. M. 21:2G 

2. Balch. U.M. 21:49 
;}. \U\niy, C.ti. 22:01 

4. IJlomstrom. U.M. 22:18 

5. McDermott. C.G. 22:29 

6. Wrynn. U.M. 22:38 

7. Avery, U.M. 22:42 

». Proctor, U.M. 22:r)8 

9. Wetzfl. C.G.. 22:r,y 

10. O'Hrien. U.M. 23:10.5 

11. Hiirchill, C.G. 23:17 

12. Whittier, C.G. 23:24.6 
23. Cart. H.C. 23:33.5 

14. Pierce, C.G. 23:45 

15. Landau. C.G. 23:58 

16. Ujorkinan. H.C. 24:59.5 

17. PuKlisi. H.C. 25:27 
18: Bates, H.C. 25:29.5 

Villanova, Maine Win As 
U.N.H., Rliody, UConn Lose 

The Crusaders from Holy 
Cross score<i first, but it proved 
to be their last touchdown as 
the big team from Philly, Villan- 
ova, surged ahead to a 20-6 vic- 
tory, Saturday, at Worcester. 

Villanova came through with 
two tallies during the half, 
though, on a Richman to Russo 
pass two minutes later. Jack 
Clifford hauled in an Aceto pass 
near the end of the half to make 
it a one touchdown margin. 

Although Holy Cross threat- 
ened again in the first stanza and 
later in the second half, Villan- 
ova was too strong, and was 
good for another T.D. before the 
game ended. 

UConn was stopped cold by the 
Ivy League gridders from Yale 

as the Eli's put on the pressure 
to gather in an 18-0 shutout vic- 
tory. There was no score at the 
siren signalling the end of the 
first half, but Yale came on to 
pick up a field goal and two 
touchdowns to put an end to the 
high Huskie hopes of taking the 

The Wildcats from New Hamp- 
shire were no match for an ag- 
gressive Dartmouth squad. Dart- 
mouth handed Chief Bosco's 
squad a 28-3 defeat, and the 
Wildcats now have a and 2 
season, losing last week to AIC. 

In the sole YanCon conference 
clash last weekend, the Maine 

Bears edged the Rams of Rhode 

Island 22-20 in a closer game 

than many predicted. 

Booters Edge 
Coast Guard 

Coach Larry Briggs' soccer 
squad booted their way to victory 
over Coast Guard Saturday and 
started their season oflF right in 
all ways. 

Dick Leete, a veteran booter, 
provided both goals for the Red- 
men in their 2-1 win, playing a 
fine game. 

The UMass squad looked sharp 
both on offense and defense, stop- 
ping many Coast Guard drives 
to bail themselves out of danger. 

In the tightly fought contest 
many of the rookies of last year 
proved that they could play a 
good brand of soccer, and will be 
out to improve on their season 
slate when they come up against 
a strong Williams team next Sat- 
urday at home. 

Nose Bowl 
Clash Mon, 

Monday night at 8 p.m. 
Alumni Field i.s the site of the 
annual Nose Bowl game before 
an expi'cted crowd of 13,909. 

AKI'i goes into the contest 
with a 0-2 record, being defeat- 
ed by Phi Mu Delta 9-0, and by 
Kappa Sigma 13-0. 

AKPi is quarterbacked by jun- 
ior Steve Forman. However the 
man to watch is end Dickie Klei- 
man. They are contemplating 
breaking into the scoring column 
during this game. 

TEP has a 1-1 record having 
defeated Phi Sigma Kappa 12-7 
and being edged by Kappa Sigma 

TEP's fine offensive team 
sparked by blocking backs Mike 
Feldman and Bob Schwartz, and 
center Sol Yas have showed pro- and coordination in their 
previous games. 

College Football 


Villanova 20, Holy Cross 6 
Vermont 28. Guard 8 
C:olby 23. HridKeport 6 
Columbia 50, Urown 
Dartmouth M. Now Hampshire 3 
L.hJKh 22, Harvard 17 
Maine 22. Rhode Island 20 
Maine Maritime 26, Quonset Naval 
Massachusetts 21, American Interna- 
tional 12 
Northeastern 24, Norwich 2 
Tn-nton 6. Central Conn. 6 
Trinity K. Williams 6 
Yale IH, Connecticut 
Amherst 24. Springfield 
Tufts IH. Howdoin 
Middlebury 20. WcsN-yon 14 


Alfr.'^l 20. HrrH)kport 

Army 31, Huston University 7 




That's what you can win in every one of 

IT'S EASY! Just pick the ten winning teams, predict the scores-and you're in the money! 

/only students on this campus 


FIRST contest OCTOBER 7th 

All you have to do is clip the coupon, pick the 
winners and predict the scores— then figure out 
how you're going to spend that hundred bucks! 

I n n 1^ I ^^^^ '^^^ ^^^ ^"^ PRIZES 


1st PRIZE^ 
2nd prize; 
3rd prize' 

Only \^CER0YS Got It . . . 
At Both Ends! 

Got The Filter I Got The Blend! 

Only Viceroy's got the 
^^j«* Filter. 
Viceroy's Deep- Weave 
Filter is made of vegetable 
material that's pure 
and safe. 

*ReR. U.S. Patent Office 

Htr« are th« Contest Rules 
'Read 'em and Win! 

1. Any ttud«nt or fKulty membcf on thit 
Cimput ffl*y enter aaccpt emproyeet of Brown 
a Wilhamton, ilt advertising a(enci«), or 
in«mb«rt of their immediate families All 
•ntries become the property of Browi t tWil- 
liamson— none will be returned tWmnert will 
be notified within three weekt after eKh con- 
let*. Winners' names may be published in thr$ 
newspaper Vo« may enter as often as yo« 
wish, provided each entry is sent indi»idually. 
Contest subject to all (overnmental rejula- 
(ions. Entries must b« postmarked or dropped 
in ballot boi on campus no later than lh« 
Wednesday midnifhl before the tames arc 
played and received by noon Friday of tti« 
ume week The ri|hi to diKenfinM fvtart 
t- Cntritt must b« in contestant's own nam*. 

5 other prizes of $10 each. 

PLUS a free carton of Viceroys 
to every contestant who names 
the ten winning teams— 

On the coupon In this ad or on »n Ofltcial 
Entry Blanli or piece of paper of the same sm 
and format, write your predictions of the 
scores of ttie lames and chech the winners. 
Enclose an empty Viceroy pKkacc or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it ap- 
pears on the pKliate front. IMail entry to 
Viceroy at the Boi Number on the entry blank 
or drop in Viceroy Football f^last Baitot Boi 
en campMS. 

3 Entries wilt be |udied by The Reuben H. 
Donnelley Corp on the basis of number tt 
winners correctly predicted. Tict win b% 
broken on the basis of scores predicted Oupli- 
calt pritet awarded in case of final ties. 

Viceroy College Football 

Here are my predictions for next Saturday's games. Send my prize money to: 



(rtCAic eniMr rutiNLv) 



4. Winnan are efifible for tny priu in u^ 

MQuenl contests. 




[^ Bridgeport 

[]] Rhode Island U. 

I I Connecticut 

[71 Mottachusetta 

(^] Amherat 

D Army 

Q] Maryland 

[7] Ohio SI. 

Q] Pwrdu* 

Mail Iwifore midniglit, Oct. 4. to: Vicrroy. Box 82E, Mt. Vernon 10, N.Y. 

a*fte*e« •«*■**. ...... ....^y. .,«,.. , 

I I Brown 
I I Northeastern 
I 1 New Hompshir* 
I I Rutgers 
Q] Villanova 
I I Amer. Intl. 
Q Michigan 
I I Syracuse 
□ U. C. L A. 
I 1 Notre Damt 

Hates 20, Union 6 

liaylor 16, Pittsburgh 13 

Cornell 34. Ckjijrate 

Hofstra 20, Lycorninjj 7 

Ithma 19, Hobart 6 

Juniata 13. Gettysburg 

Lebanon Valley 17, Droxel 6 

Navy 44, William and Mary 6 

Pennsylvania 14, Lafayette 7 

Pennsylvania Military 18, Western 

Maryland 8 
Rochi'ster 24, Hamilton 14 
RutKers 16, Princeton 13 
Slii)p.-ry Rock 36, Edinboro State 6 
St. Lawrence 26, Rennselaer 
Susiimha/ina 28. Ursinus 6 
Swarthmore 26. Dickinson 8 
Syracuse 29, West Virginia 14 
Wairner 34, Haverford 6 
Westminster 19, Indiana (Pa.) State 
Clarion (Pa.) State 20. Grove City 
C.W. Post 13, Cortland 7 
D.-lawar.' Valley 27. Gallaudet 6 
KinKs Point 21. Upsala 7 
M.msfield (Pa.) 26. Shippensburg 

(r*a.) 21 
Glenville (W.Va.) 20. Concord (W.Va.) 

1 4 
Norfolk suite 22, West Virginia State 


Kut/town 7, Millersville 

Kentucky State 40. Knoxville 
Louisville 32. Marshall 7 
Hami)d«n-Sydney .">1. Rridgewater 

(Va.) 7 
Delaware State 22. Hampton Institute 
Viririnia State 49. Howard (D.C ) 12 
Dillard 22. Alabama State 
North Carolina A&T 32. Shaw Univer- 


Howard (Ala.) 64, Georgetown (Ky) 6 

Auburn 4, Tennessee 21 

Duke 42, Virginia 

Florida State 3. Florida 3 (tie) 

Gwirgia Tech 24. Rice 

Johnson C. Smith 26. Virginia Union 

M.iryl.uid 24. Clemson 21 

Morris Mrown 21. Tennessee State 8 

North Carolina 27. North Carolina 

St-ite 22 
Randolph. Macon 6, Guilford 4 
Vanderbilt 21, GMiriria 
Alliion l.'>. Kalamazoo 
Iowa 28, California 7 
Kent .State 23. Ohio University 17 
Michigan 29. UCLA 6 
Michigan State 20, Wisconsin 
Missouri 6. Minne»>ta 
Northwestern 4.'>, Hoston College 
Notre Dame 19. Ok'ahoma 6 
Oberlin S.'i, Hiram 1.5 
Texas Christian 7. Ohio State 7 (tie) 
Wabash 19, Washington (St. Louis) 14 
Washington 20, Illinois 7 
Western Michigan 6. Miami (Ohio) 3 
W. oster 41, Kenyon 
Wyoming 6, Kansas 6 (tie) 
Youngstown 14. Toledo 12 
Illinois Wesleyan 13. Wake Forest 6 
Concordia River Forest 7. Culver 
Olivet 9, Adrian 
Howling Green 28, Dayton 11 
Bradley 14. North Michigan 8 
Kureka St.ite 8, Procopius 6 
Carroll 19, North Park IS 
Ohio Wesleyan 27, Capital 21 
Grinnell 28, Mommouth 
Cornell (Iowa) 20, Carleton 19 
Colorado 24, Oklahoma State 
Millikin 32, Carthage 20 
Wayne (Neb.) 19, Doane 7 
St. Mary of the Plains 21, Tarkio IS 
Illinois College 58, Rose Poly 
St. Thomas (Minn.) 26. Concordio 12 
Mot)rhead 19, Winona 
Huron 26. Southern State 7 
Black Hills 20. General Re.idle 
Valley City 34. Ellendale 
St. Olaf 8. Beloit 7 

Lakeland 10. Northwestern (Wis.) 
Rutler 48. Ball State 6 
Indiana Central 26. Indiana State 20 
Anderson 13. Manchester 
Valiiarai-w 26. St. Joseph's (Ind.) 6 
Taylor 21. Enrlhnm 7 
Evansville 9. Depnuw 7 
Hanover 20. Franklin 19 

Arkansas 6, Tulsa 

Central Washington 33. Whitworth 14 
Col-rjido 24. Oklahoma State 
Idaho 27. San Jose 28 
Idaho State 22. Western State (Colo.) 

I,os Angeles State 40. University of 

Montana 40. New Mexico 8 
Montana State 17. South Dakota State 

Occidental 21. California We.<itern 2 
Stanford 34. Oregon State 
ITtah State 34. Washington State 14 


Any student interested in 
an a.ssi.stant Manajj:er's posi- 
tion on the Redmen football 
squad i.s asked to contact Man- 
aper Dick Rorpes either in 
Hills North or the Cage. 


Redmen Roll to 21-12 Opening Victory Over A.I.C. 

Lussier And Lewis Spark Big 
Second Half Scoring Surge 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Redmen unleashed a i>ow- 
erful second half offensive at- 
tack, and displayed a rugged for- 
ward wall to tomahawk a sput- 
tering AIC team, 21-12, before 
6000 sundrenched fans at Alum- 
ni Field Saturday afternoon. 
When the Redmen's linemen 
weren't slamming the tepee door 
on AIC's scoring thrus=* Sam 
Lussier and Fred Lewis were 
combining their talents to pile up 
216 net yards rushing and tally 
three touchdowns. 

Lussier broke the ice in the 
see-saw battle at 11:15 of the 
third quarter when he capped a 
65 yard drive by plunging for 
five yards over the elusive goal 
line. This initial ID which ate up 
ten plays was helped by four 
bursts over center by Art Perdi- 
gao, and highlighted by Ed For- 
bush's circus catch of John Mc- 
Cormick's aerial covering 24 
yards. "Old Reliable" John Barn- 
berry parted the uprights, and 
the Redmen were riding high, 

The Yellow Jackets finally took 
advantage of a UM mistake mid- 
way through the final stanza. 
Following Rod Cournoyer's re- 
covery of a Lewis fumble on 
the enemy's 37, Dick Glogowski 
completed three passes in five at- 
tempts and then scored from one 
yard out. The Aces, who were 
playing for all the marbles, gam- 
bled and lost on the two point 
con^'ersion attempt. 

than three 
marched 80 
Lussier and 

by W. JOHN LENNON '62 

Now the free for all was in 
full swing. In less 
minutes the Redmen 
yards in eight plays. 
Lewis churned out 67 yards and 
McCormick addfd 13 before 
Fred hurtled himself over the 
line from one yard out on a 
fourth down play. Bamberry's 
magic toe upped the count to 

Gay Salvucci's forces refused 
to wilt, and stormed back into 
contention. Pete Schindler, a UM 
transfer, bulled his way for 37 
yards to the UM 17. On the next 
play Dave O'Neill snared a Glo- 
gowski missile for the TD. A two 

point convulsion attempt to knot 
the score failed and the much re- 
lieved Redmen were on the front 
end of a 14-12 count. 

The UM gridders clinched the 
victory with the afternoon's fin- 
al six pointer when Jim Hickman 
returned the kickoff for 31 yards 
to the Aces 45. Then Lussier 
galloped through the left side of 
his line and easily outdistanced 
the floundering AIC linebackers. 
Bamberry again converted to run 
the final score to 21-12. 

For a while it appeared that 
the adage, "Lightning never 
strikes twice in the same place" 

Freddy Lewis is stopped after a short gain through the tackle 
slot in Saturday's victory over A.I.C. The .Sophomore flash had 
plenty of fans from Springfield in the stands to cheer him on. 

Is this the only reason for 
using nilennen Skin Bracer^ 

Skin Bracer's rugged, long-lasting aroma is an ob- 
vious attribute. But is it everything? 

After all, Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer »s the after-shave 
lotion that cools rather than burns. It helps heal 
shaving nicks and scrapes. Helps prevent blemishes. 
Conditions your skin. 

Aren't these sound, scientific virtues more important 
than the purely emotional effect Skin Bracer has on 
women? In that case, buy a bottle. And — have fun. 


Sam Lussier, who played a great game for the Redmen, hurtles 
over the goal line for the final touchdown of the game. The touch- 
down culminated a drive from the 14 yard line, Sam and Jim 
Hickman providing the big blows in that final drive. 

would be disproved. Last season's Fumbien lout i • 

, _ ^ Yards penalised 73 25 

home opener was a 7-6 conquest The lineups : 

of the Aces. Again Saturday the ^ „ . umass 

_- , 1 1. 1 1 Ends Majeski. Harrington, DeMm- 

Redmen were leading by the ico. Forbush 

identical count with less than TcL^bJ^reiii ^'^'^' ^'''^*'"'- ^"^^^"'■ 

seven minutes left in the skirmish Guards- Koiaka. Euer. Morgan. 

_,,-,, , ., Kirby. Slick 

. . . The Redmen S solid, exper- Centers- Collins. Bamberry 

i*»nrpfi linp <5tvmipd thp nnno<;i- Hacks -McCornnick. Lewis. Lussier. 

lencea line Sl>miea me oppOSl- Perdigao. Sullivnn. Warren. Salem. 

tion, allowing them only seven kihkk. Hickman 

net yards rushing ... As did his Ends-Cournoy.r^^^S«lamon. ONeill. 

predecessor, Chuck Studley, Fusia Zeiazo. Caiiahan 

, , , . , ..•,!-• u Tackles- Smith. McCarthy. Muiiford. 

sported his beanie until his boys McKeiiich 

gave him the opportunity to Guards-Tavares. Marino. McCusker 

" '^'^ "' Centers— Robtrt. Cox 

throw it aloft. For a while we Hacks -GI«KOwski. Meuccl. Schind- 

f r 1 ^1- i. I- ij \. ItT. Griffin, Argun, Occhiuli. Gillifian 

were fearful that he would be umass o o : 21 

sporting the same head-dress for ^',S« ; t ?n *LkL^5 

^ " UM Lussier, 5 run (Bamberry 

the V'illanova contest . . . Right kick) 

1 ,* 1 1 £. T A. x. AIC — Glogowski. Irun (Pass failed) 

half-back bam Lussier, the UM — Lewi*, l run (Bamberry kick) 

.squad's leading ground gainer ^l?"P'^'^"'- i^. p««» '^•'',11 ^*^^^<*' 

' o r> fs UM — Lussier. 4.> run (Bamberry 

last season, showed he had no in- kickt 

. .• * 1- • u- u- *-ti Officials Quinlan. Saverini. Hill, 

tention of relinquishing his title Toomey. Keiiey. 

as he averaged 8.8 yards in 16 

attempts. PhotOS 


First downa 14 10 TX^^ 

Yards rushinr 297 7 L9\ 

Passes attempted 14 ^^ ^ * « 

Passes completed S 12 ^f ^^/^ A t*rklt 

Yards passage 50 175 CJltrVt: rll JJll 

Punting average (-3& C-37 

Filling in for Ken Palm Saturday was Art Perdigao. Art filled 
the fullback slot to perfection and looked like a veteran as he 
rammed through the middle of the line on more than one occasion. 

Freddy Lewi.s picked up seven yards on this one before he was 
hroughf down. The drive ended when Fred spun craiily in the 
air an he hurtled over the opposition to land in the end lone. 




Mass de-CAPitation occurs in the traditional tossing of the 
beanies at the first I'Mass touchdown of the year. Coach Vic 
Fusia faithfully wore the beanie presented to him at the rally 
until the big score late in the third quarter. The air was filled 
with the Ions nefjUHrted beanies of exhuberant freshmen when 
Sam Lussier racked up the first tally of the game, but Coach 
Fusia had to be reminded to toss his away by a player. We can't 
imagine what made him forget. 

Newman Club 





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We all make mistakes . . . 


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behind your !)ark- it - ra^y to turn «»ut perfect [»apers 
on Corra»ahlc. Because vou can erase without a trace. 
Typing crr!»rs disappear like magic with just the fli( k of 
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(i(irra-aMe is available in light, 
medium, heavy wt i::lif^ and Onion 
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A Berkshire Typewriter Paper 


Monsignor Lally Speaks 
At Newman Club Meeting 

Tuesday night was the first 
Newman Club meeting, held in 
the Dining Commons at 7:30 p.m. 
Monsignor F. Lally, editor of 
the Boston Pilot, was the guest 

Bob Savoy, president, an- 
nounced that all students who 
know James Mulcahy should drop 
Jim a line, as he welcomes mail. 
He was injured this summer and 
can be reached at the U. S. Ma- 
rine Hospital in Seattle, 

Monsignor Lally tried to clari- 
fy, for the students, the effect of 
the president's election on the 
Church in America. 

He compared the image of the 
Catholic, Al Smith, of 1928 to 
the 1960 image of Catholic John 
Kennedy. Alfred Smith was a 
poor New Yorker, a politician 
who was an immigrant and a 
product of the New York Tam- 

many machine. He spoke with a 
distinct accent. 

Kennedy, said the Monsignor, 
is "the wealthiest man to live in 
the White House." He was edu- 
cated in the better schools, and 
can readily adopt almost any ac- 
cent. His father was a mayor of 

What effect did the President's 
election have on church life? Not 
all Catholics voted for Kennedy. 
About as many voted for him as 
against him. Monsignor Lally 
said, "that without the immense 
Protestant and Jewish vote, he 
would have lost." 

Some part of the Catholic 
press remained Republican. Be- 
cause of Kennedy's religion, a 
wide exposure to the teachings 
and doctrines of the Catholic 
church was given to Americans 
by the New York Times. In 19G0, 
America was a religiously neu- 
tral nation. 

ODDS 6l ends 



The Student Union Program 
Committee has made arrange- 
ments to offer Ballroom Dance 

Instruction to those students 
that may need or desire such 
service. The instruction will 
cover the general ballroom 
dances including the Fox-Trot, 
Waltz, Polka and Cha-Cha. The 
classes are being offered at one 
dollar per lesson for the stu- 
dent on a ten lesson basis pay- 
able in advance. Both men and 
Women are welcomed and de- 
tails or further information 
may be obtained at the Pro- 
gram Office in the Student 


The Student Union Program 
Committee is offering two 
courses of Instruction in Crafts 
for this semester, leather-craft 
and copper enameling. Students 
interested in either of these 
courses should contact the Pro- 
gram Office for further infor- 


On Friday, October 13, the Lit- 
erary Society will present a 
reading of The American 
Dream, a i)lay currently on 
Broadway by Kdward Albce. 
Tryouts for reading are Tues- 
day. October 3, 4-6 p.m. in the 
Hampden Room of the Student 

Those interested in any one of 
the three women's roles or two 
male roles should appear then. 

Classes of '63. '64 



Tomorrow In S.U. 

9 a.xn.-S p.m. 


Lost — Brown framed glasses in 
artificial alligator leather case, 
Please return to Richard Boyden, 
115 Plymouth House. 

Found — A pair of Chem gog- 
gles, between Fernald Hall and 
French Hall. May be picked up 
in Collegian office. 

Don't Waste$$ 




— Get Acquainted Offer — 

25^0 off on Dry Cleaning 

Mon., lues., Wed. 

OPEN DAILY 12:30 p.m.-5:00 p.m. 
SATURDAY 9:00 a.m.-12:00 noon 


—We Offer 24-Hour Service Upon Request — 

Mary Ellen Chase 
Will Be Featured 
At Hit lei Lecture 


Mary Ellen Chase, distinguish- 
ed author and Professor Emeritus 
of English Literature at Smith 
College, will speak on "The Book 
of Job," Tuesday, October 3, at 
8 p.m. in the Middlesex Room of 
the Student Union. She is the 
first lecturer in the series "Moral 
Problems in Great Literature" 
sponsored by the Hillel Founda- 

Miss Cha.>;e was graduated 

from the University of Maine and 

took her Ph.D. degree in English 
Liteiature at the University of 
Minne.>ota. She then entered up- 
on her career as a college profes- 

From 1926 until her retirement 
in June, 1955, she was professor 
of English at Smith College, 
teaching courses in the English 
novel and the King James Bible 
as well as directing the work in 
F^reshmen English. 

After her retirement in 1955 
she conducted two of the Rad- 
cliffe Seminars for adult educa- 
tion. Her subject was the Litera- 
ture of the Old Testament. 

In Northampton Miss Chase 
lives on the Smith College cam- 
pus. She recently has completed 
a new book The Fishing Fleets 
of Xeir England, which is to be 
published this fall. 

Her best sellers include A 
Goodly Heritage (1932), Mary 
Peters (1934), Silas Croekett 
(1935), Windswept (1941), The 
Edge of Darkness (1957), and 
The Lovely Awhition (1960). 



Peter Ustinov 

"Romanoff and Juliet" 


One of the Year's 
Best!"* f^ 

-N. y. rimti \n 

— Hvrofd Tribun* ^ mT 

-N. y. fo«f .^rxf^ 


Grigon Chuhhrai't 

Ballad of a 

-Beglnt Wed., Oct. 11 th- 

This Season's Big One! 


U* oi LI. 







V.P. Primary Held; 
Senate Post Open 

Primary elections for the office 
of Vice President of the classes 
of *63 and '64 were held yester- 
day. The voting was marked by a 
very light turnout of voters. 

The Class of '63 nominated Joe 
DiMauro and Tony Lincoln for 
the October 10 elections, while 
the Class of '64 named John I. 
Yablonski and Carol Townsley. 
Yablonski and Miss Townsley 
were the only names on the '64 

The voting break-down follows: 

Class of 1963 

DiMauro 152 

Goldstein 36 

Doran 62 

Lincoln 119 

Golden 87 

Concemi 64 

Al Hero got 1 of 2 write-ins. 

Class of 1964 

Yablonski 145 

Townsley 115 

Scattered write-ins gathered 15 

Nomination papers are still 
available at the RSO office for 

candidates for senator from 
dorms, sororities, fraternities, 
and commuters. The papers must 

be returned to RSO by 1 p.m. 


Papers are also available for a 
senator-at-large from the Class 
of '64 at RSO. The same deadline 
of 1 p.m. Friday applies. 

According to the Elections Com- 
mittee, several constituencies 
have no candidates. 

Of the four openings for com- 
muters, only one person has so 
far taken out nomination papers. 
From Van Meter only one person 
has taken out papers though 
there are three senatorial posts 
open. No one has taken nomina- 
tion papers from Baker which 
has two openings. 

The same situation prevails for 
Chadbourne which also has two 
openings. Arnold also has two 
posts open, and only one person 
has taken papers. 

Tickets For 'Oklahoma!' 
Available At Box Office 

Richard Rodgers and the 

Tickets for the fall production 
of "Oklahoma!" by the Operetta 
Guild went on sale today at 10 
a.m. at the S.U. Box Office. All 
seats will be reserved, and may 
be ordered by calling the box of- 
fice at ALpine 3-3411. 

"Oklahoma!" continues a long 
association with the musical team 
of Rodgers and Hammerstein be- 
ginning with the Guild's produc- 
tion of "Carousel" in 1954. "South 
Pacific" was presented in 1956, 
and most recently, "Pipe Dream" 
in '58. 

Team Honored 

Shortly after the week-long 
run of "Carousel", the University 
honored composer Richard Rod- 
gers and Oscar Ham- 
merstein II at a Spring Convoca- 
tion. There before an estimated 

late Oscar Hammerstein II 

crowd of 4000, Governor Christ- 
ian A. Herter read a citation 
praising the two for their "de- 
velopment of a fresh theatrical 
form, the musical play" and for 
their "recognition of the value of 
theatre in education". The two 
aKso became alumni of the Uni- 
versity by accepting the honorary 
degree Doctor of Humane Let- 

Alviani Directed Program 

The ceremony took place at the 
University on the Uth anniver- 
sary of the New York premiere 
of "Oklahoma!" which opened on 
Broadway March 31, 1943, It also 
marked the first time these men 
had received an honoray degree 
as a team. This Convocation pro- 
gram was directed by Professor 
Doric Alviani, Head of the Mu- 

I.F.C. Forms Rush Committee 
To Organize New Fraternity 

The Interfraternity Council 
yesterday released information on 
the formation of an IFC Rush 
Committee which will attempt lo 
form a new fraternity on campus. 

The IFC move was supported 
by Dean of Men, Robert S. Hop- 
kins Jr., and Assistant Registrar 
William Starkweather. For the 
complete text of their letters, see 
page three of today's Collegian. 

The IFC statement follows: 

"Today the Interfraternity 
Council officially announced the 
inauguration of a new program, 
unique on this campus and per- 
haps unique in the history of 
fraternities. Acting on the recom- 
mendations of the recently form- 
ed IFC Expansion Committee, 
the Fraternity Presidents' As- 
sembly authorized the formation 

$15,000 Grant 

Is Given 
To Nursing 

The UMass School of Nursing 
has received a $15,000 grant from 
the National Mental Health In- 
stitute for the sixth consecutive 
year, it was announced by Presi- 
dent John W. Lederle. 

According to Miss Mary A. 
Maher, dean of the School of 
Nursing, the grant is made to a 
limited number of collegiate 
schools of nursing for the pur- 
pose of integrating mental health 
concepts into the entire nursing 
program. During the past six 
years the School has concentrated 
on training nurses to give care 
for the "total" person. The "to- 
tal" person concept recognizes 
the fact that people who are 
physically ill are also under 
mental stress. 

A portion of the grant money 
is used to provide books on the 
subject of clinical psychiatric 
nursing. The major part of the 
grant is used for personnel. 

At present, the School of 
Nursing has on hand a qualified 
mental health nurse working 
with faculty members to inte- 
grate psychiatric material into 
basic courses. 

In addition, a faculty member 
teaches psychiatric nursing to 
student nurses working on prob- 
lems of the mentally ill. 

Receipt of the grant of an- 
other year enables the University 
to continue preparing qualified 
nurses for the understaffed area 
of psychiatric nursing. 

sic Department, and director of 
the upcoming "Oklahoma!" on 

A display of letters, articles, 
copies of the citation and of the 
main address which was de- 
livered by Elliot Norton, drama 
critic of the BostonPosf, will be 
on display in Goodell Library un- 
til showtime, October 18, 19, 20, 
and 21st. 

of an IFC Rush Committee for 
the expressed purpose of actively 
soliciting the formation of a new 
fraternal group on this campus. 

"Many people have already in- 
quired into the motives behind 
this action. The crux of the mat- 
ter is that the fraternity system 
must expand more rapidly than 
it has been in the past in order 
to keep up with our rapidly grow- 
ing University. We feel that the 
best method of reaching this goal 
is to bring various interested 
groups together in a series of 
smokers in the hope that we may 
help generate the spark of en- 
thusiasm and comradeship upon 

which each new fraternity is 

initially based. 

"The successful operation of 
these smokers will be the respon- 
sibility of the Rush Committee. 
By promoting fraternities in gen- 
eral as institutions that serve so 
well in rounding out the educa- 
tion of any college man, we hope 
to find a group of enterprising 
non-fraternity men who will have 
enough pioneeri g spirit to accept 
the challenge and create their 
own fraternity. In short the In- 
terfraternity Council is seeking 
a body of men who will take ad- 
vantage of the opportunties for 
unequaled experiences in leader- 
ship and responsibility that are 
involved in the formation of a 
new organization." 

Richard J. Greene 
President of IFC 

New Policy Benefits 
Talented UMass Frosh 

An "open door" policy for 

talented freshmen at UMass is 

making big educational gains — 
and the state's secondary schools 
are getting a major share of the 

The policy, now in its fourth 
year of operation, permits enter- 
ing students to by-pass basic 
courses and go on to advanced 
work if they show they are well- 
prepared to do so. 

Class of '63 Scores High 

This year's class of 1850 fresh- 
men, largest ever to enter, scored 
high in the number of such ad- 
vanced placements, and Dean of 
Students William F. Field today 
praised the secondary schools for 
"what is certainly one of the 
best-prepared classes ever to en- 
ter the University." 

The dean noted that some 1280 
placements were made after care- 
ful screening of students through 
testing and faculty interviews. 
By-passing of basic courses was 
most frequent in foreign lan- 
guages, speech, mathematics, 

English composition, zoology, and 

"While exact comparisons with 
other classes are not now avail- 
able, this year's placements rep- 
resent a very high percentage in 
terms of our own expectations, 
the dean said. 

"And since we are talking here 
about entering students, a great 
deal of credit must go to the 
secondary schools for the work 
they have done in preparing our 

Many From Small Schools 

Dean Field said that he is par- 
ticularly impressed with the 
many superior freshmen who 
have come from small high 
schools where in most cases there 
are no special honors programs. 

"We can only conclude that 
these students must have had 
some excellent instruction in one 
or more classes conducted by 
first-rate teachers." 

Reporting on a follow-up study 
of the advanced placement pro- 
gram, the dean said that ac- 
celerated students "clearly show 
that they do well in all respects." 

1961 Index Given A- Rating; 
Cited For Big Improvement 

by ANN MILLER '64 

The National School Yearbook 
Association of Columbia, Missouri 
recently sent the UMass Index 
their score sheet and critique for 
1961. The As.sociation judges each 
school's yearbook and rates it, 
according to the classification and 
size of the school. The 1961 In- 
dex was given a composite score 
of A- and a comment of "ex- 
cellent, much improved . . . One 
of the most improved yearbooks 
of 1961!" 

According to the judges: "This 
book shows some work, some 
planning, and a sincere effort to 
tell the full story of UMass to 
your readers. It represents one 
of the biggest jumps in grading 
we have seen for a long time. 
The book gives the complete 
story, with some outstanding pic- 

tures, especially the color shots 
. . . Congratulations on an ex- 
cellent production." 

Editor-in-chief of the '61 Index 
was Hugh B. Calkin; business 
manager, John Sweeney; man- 
againg editor, Anne Doane; 
photography editor, Donald Witk- 
oski. Advisors included Albert 
Madeira, Bill Deminoff and his 
staff of the University News Of- 
fice,, Mr. Buck, and Ross Farn- 
ham of William J. Keller Publish- 


Night JoumalUm Clau 

Tonight at 7 P.M. 

In ColUgian Office 


UMass and the Boston Press 

The people of Maine are proud of their state Uni- 
versity. Open up the newspaper in any biK city in 
the Black Bear State and you'll find aiticles about 
the University of Maine, despite the fact that such 
wealthy, big-name colleges as Bowdoin, Bates and 
Colby are also competing for headlines. Maine resi- 
dents are kept informed about their state University 
and support it wholeheartedly. 

This condition docs not exist in Massachuscttf. 
The University of Massachusetts contains more 
Massachusetts residents in fulltime study than does 
any other institution of hi(/her learning in the state. 
Yet, to look in any Boston paper, one would liardly 
know that a State University even existed here. 

Of course, UMass has more competition than its 
Maine counterpart. Instead of only three wealtliy 
private colleges in the state, UMass, 100 miles from 
Boston, must vie for space with seven large, wealthy, 
private colleges in the Hub area. The fact that these 
seven private colleges are in Boston and the Univer- 
sity is in far away Amherst, does not constitute to 
us a valid reason for press negligence. 

The parents, friends and relatives of 7000 UMass 
students are interested in finding out about what's 
going on at the University. What other college m 
the state offers such a large potential circulation to 
the Boston papers? 

Yet, with the notable exception of the Globe, Hub 
newspapers have failed Massachusetts citizens. Sad 
proof of the disservice of Boston newspapers to 
Bostonians is the fact that there are many people 
who still think that their state institution of higher 
learning is nothing more than an agricultural 

On news and sport pages alike there is the same 
obvious void in coverage. We can read all about out- 

of-state colleges — colleges that are "/ little impor- 
tance to Boston readers. l*i<k up a Boston newspa- 
per, turn to the Sports pages, for example, and see 
if there aren't at least half n dozen stories about 
(oHeges from New Y<n'k t(t California. But can we 
find a story about our own State University? Hare- 
ly, if ever! 

Sticking to the Sports pagrs, because they offer 
the most flagiant examples of the negligence of the 
Boston papers, let us look at a case in point. In one 
Boston Sunday newspaper wi- can find four-inch 
stories on Cobly College, Bridgeport, Maine, and 
Rhode Island. There is even a huge lO-inch lead 
story on the Yale-UConn football game. But is there 
a story — even a list of the statistics — about the 
UMass game? The only place we can find the 
UMass score is by looking in the long list of foot- 
ball scores of teams all over the country. And that 
list, by the way, is compiled by the wire services, 
not by the Boston papers! So ue can see that if it 
weren't for the efficient work of the Associated 
Press, the UMass .score wouldn't have been printed 
at all. 

It's about time for the Boston papers to stop 
cow-towing to the wealthy private institutions 
around them. They owe it to the citizens of this 
state to report as accurately about U.Mass as they 
do about Harvard and B.l'. At least we deserve as 
much of a story as Bridgeport College! Perhaps the 
day will come when the University of Ma.ssachu- 
setts is considered by the rewspapers in its own 

state Capitol to rate as much attention on its Sports 

pages as the University of Connecticut. 

—A. B. 


To the Editor: 

In last Wednesday's lead story I was quoted as saying that it 
would be advisable for freshman not to run for the Senate, but to 
participate in committee work. I had two reasons for this (►pinion, un- 
fortunately based on my own experience: 

1) Freshman are not familiar with the different aspects of 
college life which will be filling their time, and do not know with 
certainty what degree of extra-curricular and curricular responsi- 
bilities they will be able to handle. 

2) Should their marks suffer, Freshmen do not have the 
security of a previous cumulative average of fall back on. 

The fact is that while none of the upper-class Senators flunked 
out last year, only two of three Freshmen who were in the Senate in 
October managed to stay in school, and frankly, with a danger- 
ously low average. 

While some Freshmen can (and have in the past) been able to 
make both their curricular and extra-curricular activities compatible, 
no Freshman really knows with certainty that he can do this until he 
has experienced a respectable portion of campus life. Without this 
knowledge, a Freshman entering the Senate is taking a completely un- 
necessary gamble with his future. By going to work on a Senate com- 
mittee (as a non-Senator) a Freshman can get all the Student Gov- 
ernment experience he wants without obligating himself to more than 
he can handle. Then, with a safe average and an ability to schedule 
his activities he can run for the Senate at the end of his first year 
and still look forward to three rewarding and enjoyable years as a 

In the hopes of preventing other Freshmen from taking the .same 
unnecessary risks we did, Senator Delia Penna and my.self have de- 
liberately made our academic difficulties public. Unfortunately, it has 
come to my attention that the Collegian article concerning us not only 
discouraged Freshmen, but also some qualified upperclassmen who 
are sorely needed in the ranks of the Senate. 

The sorry fact that I was not able to make my curricular and 
extra-curricular responsibilities compatible is no indication 
ever that this would hold true for upperclassmen. When and if Senate 
duties have interfered unreasonably with studies, it has been because 
the Senator concerned just <ii(ln't know where to draw the line. In 
plain words, he didn't know how to schedule his time. Any student 
who has been here for a year or more should not have this probli-in 
and therefore has no cause, on these grounds, to hesitate to run for 
the Student Senate. 

Hay Wilson '64 
Student Senator 

All Letters to the Editor 
must be signed with author's 
full name, although requests 
to print only initials or no 
name at all will be honored. 

More Al Hero 

To the Eklitor: 

A recent editorial on the political activities of "Al Hero" .seems 
to have aroused the ire of candidate Joe Campus. 

After two years on campus, Joe has learned well how to divide 
his time between academics and extra-curricular activities. This ex- 
perience will enable Joe to devote the nece.s.sary time to j)ropejIy 
execute the duties of the office he seeks without lowering his cume. 

So Joe Campus begins his campaign. Knowing that it is impos- 

sible to contact every voting class 
member personally, or even a 
majority of them, to explain his 
ideas and qualifications, Joe is 
forced to resort to the old poster 
board method of spreading the 
news of his candidacy. He next 
enlists the aid of his closest 
friends, and since Joe is in a fra- 
ternity, these close friends are his 
fraternity brothers. His brothers 
and others who believe Joe will 
make a good officer help him 
make his "400.000" posters. Is 
this aid a reason to assault Joe's 
intentions or condemn the frater- 
nity system ? Surely if Joe lived 
in a dormitory and recruited as- 
sistance from everyone on his 
floor, no editor would attack the 
dormitory system! 

Right about here you are prob- 
ably expecting a stunning rebut- 
tal of the misuse of campus com- 
munication media. Well, I won't 
disappoint you. Year after year 
campus leaders call for more stu- 
dent participation in campus 
politics and activities, and yet be- 
cause most of the student men 
volunteers are fraternity mem- 
bers willing to donate their time 
and experience, certain editors 
feel compelled to besiege the fra- 
ternity system. 

Fraternities on a campus grow- 
ing in size as fast ^s ours 'ire 
facing the problem of expansion. 
As the number of students grows, 
.so will the number of fraternity 
men. Fraternities will continue to 
furnish the leadership needed in 
student activties, despite unwar- 
ranted attacks by individuals. 

The fraternity may encourage 
and Joe Campus to run 
for political office; but Joe is 
ready to a.ssume the responsibili- 
ty, and the initiative is his. It is 
too bad that other well-qualified 
men capable of holding ofl^ce are 
not so encouraged, and this talent 
goes to waste. This is a problem 
not confined to the campus, but 
to the country as a whole. For 
providing this encouragement 
fraternities should be praised, not 
chasti.sed. This lack of encourage- 
ment el.ewhere leads to bitter 
outspoken so-called campus lead- 
ers who misu.sp our communica- 
tion media! 

W. P. B. 

Nowadaze at UMass 


There was plenty of action ;it Friday night's rally and dance at 
the Student Union — all the "twisters" daneod up a storm to a steady 
.> tream of rock 'n' roll by Tex and the Corvettes. 

This was a good show and provided the entertainment and spirit 
many students antici])ated — in fact, one exuberant freshman declared, 
"This is the best time I've had since I've been here." 

And the spiiit was good at the game the next day — let's hope it 
continue:]— on the other hand, we feel that spiiit and enthusiasm 
should be consistent— not only for when the team wins, but when it 
loses— that's when it's needed, agree? 

Phi Sigma Kappa was swingin' Sunday afternoon as the brothers 
staged a successful jazz concert— to the cool sounds of Tony Mer- 
curio and his five-piece band, everyone fell into a sociable mood and 
mixed right in— this "mixer" was well-handled and made new-comers 
feel welcome. 

On the other hand, Ted Bernard, vice-president of the House and 
chairman of the event, had this to say— 

"There was good attendance from the students, but a poor show- 
ing from the administration. We sent personal invitations to nine— 
but got only two answers back. Frankly, I was disappointed." 

The purpose of the jazz concert was to contribute to campus ac- 
tivities and, perhaps, encourage other fraternities and sororities to 
"pull off similar capers." 

The classic look in women's clothing still retains its popularity 
on campu.s— neat skirts in tweeds and plaids with knee socks in com- 
plementary colors— oxford blouses and cardigan sweaters— the loafer 
is still the most popular shoe with the sneaker running a close sec- 

Among the men— chino pants and shirts in conservative prints 
or sohds-huge, bulky sweaters and-sneakers. Yet, the dungaree and 
sweatshirt crowd looks just at home as anyone else. 

Signs of good talent in the Music Room at the Student Union 
nowadays-seems to be a popular place-particularly for those inter- 
ested in jazz. 

Senate elections are coming up-enthusiasm and competition is 
keen already, especially among the girls-while many in the pa.t 
have made "names" for themselves, including last year's Woman-Of- 
The-\ear. Gail Osbaldeston. the list of would-be candidates for the 
coming year looks promising, too-nomination papers are available 
now at the Senate Office. 

Hope everyone made the scene to hear "Taj Mahal" and his men 
outside the Commons last week. Quite a crowd!— Music is a drawing 
card anywhere-Taj played the guitar and led the cats in singing 

Z'^u^l i, ' ^^^l f ""P"'^" numbers, including "Michael" and "In The 
Still Of The Night", among others. 

DIG THIS by ed rodriguez '62 

From the Summer Session News: 

Well, what do you think? Is music better or worse than it was a 
decade or two ago? A matter of taste I suppose . . . nevertheless. I 
am inclined to believe that there has been a lot of chameleon-like 
activity going on in the music world since most Umies first discovered 
the 4|,. Oldtimers like Bing Crosby have virtually conceded to the 
electric guitar, bongo drum, echo chamber, and Fabian tonsils 

rnM'Trm^.^ ^n!LlZ ^'^^""^ **^°' ^^" Principal record labels were 

^tIpk PrTr>"cM f l":! '^^^'^-'^ y«" ^^y ^^^n them that-such as 
STARK. FLIP. SMASH. FURY, and various other sophisticated tags 
There has also been a culturization of record titles as seen by a 
ook at the top tunes of the week five years ago today which were as 
follows: .)/> PRAYER . . I WANT YOU, I NEED YOU I AL 

wll! nr'Xn?\^'^'' ' ' ^'^^"'^'^^^ "/^'/^ . . WHATEVER 

Now a look at top tunes in a few of the major American cities 
this week along with the artists . . ARTISTS'' 

Music lovers . . . take heart! Howard Barlowe savs that the mu- 
sic in the U.S. has surpassed that of all countries. He savs that the-e 
are over twelve hundred symphony orchestras in this country I 

wonder if he included Duane Eddy. The Electras. or The Northern 

l-rlghtS ? 

2II?r MnsBatlfUBHtB (Enllpgian 


Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

News Editor: Make-Up 

Photography Editor 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley '64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

WED.: Editorial. Jim Trelease '63; Sports. Ben Gordon '62- New8 
Associate. Pat Barclay '63; Featur e. Jean Cann '63. 

Ent.rod n!. second cImsii matter at the post office iit Amherst Mn.. n . j .1. 
timcf. weekly durinir the academic year, except durin. va7«tV««J '^''"'''^ **''''* 
p,.n,>d«: twice a w^k the ueek following a vacation o^examinLt^nn""'* ."•'"'"««'*'" 
a holiday fall, wilhin the week. Acc-pted for mVilin. under th.^rKTV'^,'''".'''''" 
of March 8. 1879. ., amcndtnl hy the act of jUne U. 1934 »«t»»«nty of the act 

Subscription price «j nn ..^- 

ii"^- Student Union ZirjT[:J''Lr rT**' 

Member Associated Collegiate Preaa; Inter eolleciate Pre;. ' ^'"*»«""t ^aw. 

Deadline: Sun "n. m,^ 

own., Ttt«B.. Thura.— 4.00 p.m 


Administration Supports I.F.C. Fraternity Proposal 

Hopkins— All Possible 
Assistance To Group 

"Over the past few years, the fraternity system at the Univer- 
sity, though maintaining its strength, has been decreasing the per- 
centage of membership, in spite of the fact that fraternity men oc- 
cupy many prominent positions on campus. The ultimate is the pos- 
sibility that the system as we now know it may disappear entirely 
from the face of the campus. 

"Personally, I regret this likelihood exceedingly for in s{)lto of 
some shortcomings — and what group does not have them? — I main- 
tain that fraternities have a place in an institution such as ours. 

"Therefore I am very pleased to support fully the move of the 
Fraternity Presidents' Assembly to develop a new fraternity on cam- 
pus at once. Such an action will cause a considerable amount of com- 
petition for the existing fraternities but I don't know of anything 
that is better for a group than good, clean, honest, forthright com- 
petition. I shall do all in my power to encourage a brisk spirit and I 
shall do all that I possibly can to assist the new grouj) in getting 
started on the right foot and continuing to prosper in all the positive 
things for which fraternities stand. 

"If it is determined at a later time that this group should af- 
filiate with a national organization, I will be glad to assist the mem- 
bers in meeting the best nationals which are interested in expanding 
in our area. Whether or not it becomes a national aftiliate is, in my 
firm opinion, a matter for the group itself to decide. There are many 
things to be said on both sides of such an aftiliation. 

"If the new group is composed of alert and eager young men, as 
I hope it will be, they will be a credit to the campus in every respect 
and certainly will add tremendous strength to the fraternity system. 
I think that they will make the other fraternities hustle and run and 
this is all to the good. 

"I wish the activity success.' 

Robert S. Hopkins, Jr. 
Dean of Men 

'No Group Comes Closer To The 
Realization of Fraternity Goals 
Than A Newly Formed One . . .' 


To the person who has studied 
the dimly market! path to hap- 
piness, it sooner or later becomes 
a|)parent that this elusive and 
(luixotic state is a mirage. What 
appears to be the goal is actually 
the pathway — the satisfaction 
and pleasure is in the striving 
and the yearning. Once the goal 
is attained, the happiness has left 
it and is only to be found through 
the establishment of new aims 
and ideals. So it is, in a general 
way, with fraternities. The group 
that "has arrived" — that is well 
established, housed, and has ade- 
quate manpower — while providing 
some good experiences through 
the day by day task of existing, 
cannot (uidess it establishes new 
and exciting goals) ])rovide half 
the experience to be obtained 
from the conception, develop- 
ment, and perfection of a new 

The real aims of fraternities 
are mostly abstract. As such, 
they are seldom completely re- 
alized and difficult to describe. I 


doubt that men would join any 

group because its stated aim was 
the "development of personalities, 
and of persons who havf leai"n(M| 
to live with idealism and r('S])()n 
sibility". Yet are the goals 
and rewards of fraternity i)ar- 
ticipation and the amount the;-;e 
goals are lealized is, obviously, 
dire<'tly proportional to a par- 
ticipant's active involvement. 

No group eomes closer to the 
realization of these goals than 
a newly formed one, for suc- 
ce»ss in the establishment of a 
stron?? grout) is di-ectly related to 
the proportional iiivolvi'mont of 
the total membershij). 

Cui-iously enou.'rh, many frater- 
nities are foi-med by st'.idents who 
"don't like fraternities" — students 
who think existing fraternities 
are missing the boat rnd who 
want a group that can do bette-. 
This kind of dissatisfaction with 
the status (pio and this aggres- 
sive and pioneering approach 
should typify the student to whom 
the New-Fraternity ideal will ap- 
peal. I doubt that the "studious- 
ly casual" Esquire-stylized Joe 
College freshman will become in- 
volved in this project, for it 
would involve rolling the sleeves 
. way up and disturbing the 
stereotype he wishes to present 
to the world. But some adven- 
turesome students will be inter- 
ested, and theirs will be a re- 
warding and exciting experience. 


As a rule, 

people going places 
start out with 
The New York Times 

It figures. The Times is fresh, fast moving, filled with 
news you can use all day long. Profit from clearly 
written stories of government and politics, science and 
industry. Enjoy colorfully told stories of sports, fash- 
ions and the arts. Pep up your talk with much more 
information (and much more insight) on every con- 
ceivable timely topic. Whatever your goals, make the 
journey easier and more fun. Make your daily paper The 
New York Times. Enjoy convenient campus delivery 
every morning-and at special college rates. See your 
representative today. 


Dept. of Government 
Phone AL 3-3411 


The role of the I.F.C. in this 

undertaking is that of a catalyst. 

It will atteni})t to ftjster the con- 
ditions under which friendship 
may ripen into fellowship. Each 
fj'uternity is "loaning" two of its 
most enthusiastic members to the 
I.F.C. committee. Together these 
men, versed in fraternities and 
far-siprhted enough to think of 
thf fraternity system above their 
i nd" vidual preferences — will act 
;!s a "foster membership". Their 
a:r>i will he to locate a group of 
compatible students and, as soon 
as possible, to help them set up 
their own organization. Where 
the usual rushing programs are 
"house centered" and try to 
establish a rapport between the 
present members and the pro- 
spective members with each other, 
this house will, of necessity, be 
"rush(>e-centered." In a gradual 
way, new members will assume a 
voice in the selection of addition- 
al members and control of the 

Working with the Rush Com- 
mittee will be the I.F.C. Execu- 
tive Committee and a New Fra- 
ternity Faculty Advi.ser, Mr. Dan 
Melley '55, former Adelphian and 
I.F.C. President. This is a wholly 
new venture for all of us. There 
is no formula to follow because 
I do not believe it has been done 
anywhere else. It promises to be 
an exciting project for all in- 


60,000,000 times a day 

people get that refreshing new feeling 

with Coke! 

Bottled under authority of 
The Coca-Cola Company by 

Coca-Cola BoHling Co. of Northampton, Northampton, Mass. 



by BUZ HOWELL '64 

The Frosh Cross; Country squad 

left little room for improvement 

in its decisive sweep over Coast 

Guard at Hartford, Saturday, in 
which UMass sent all eight men 
over the line ahead of its op- 

The victors were paced by Tom 
Panke of Feeding Hills, who set 
a blistering 17:01 time record for 
the course, a faster than five 
minute mile pace for the uphill 
course. Following in rapid-fire 
succession were Bill Young of 
New Bedford, Robert Ramsey of 
Brockton, John Lavoie of Fitch- 
burg, Richard Lavoie of Lake- 
ville, Charles Sission of Needham, 
Alex MacPhail of Wellesley Hills, 
and Armand Millette of Leo- 
minster, the resulting team 
scores, in which points are 
awarded to the first five finishers 
of each team in order of finish, 

were a perfect fifteen for UMass 
to the Coast Guard's maximum 

This Saturday the UMass team 
will vie to leave another team by 
the wayside when it tours to Bos- 
ton to face its Northeastern 

counterparts. After two day's 
rest, the team is slated to meet 
Springfield in another away 


The following are Saturday's 

1. Tom Panki, UMaas 17:01 

2. Uill YounK. UMass 17:99 

3. Robert Ramsey, UMass 17 :40 

4. John Lavoie. UMass 17:54 
B. Richard Lavoie, UMass 17:54 

6. Charles Sission, UMass 18 :03 

7. Alex MacPhail. UMass 18:05 

8. Armand Millette. UMass 18:21 

9. Joe Coleman. CG 18:54 

10. Joe Carrol. CG 29:32 

11. Rizk Johnson. CG 20:06 

12. Steve Kneeszewski. CG 21 :S2 

13. Paul Freemonlet. CG 21:08 

14. Edward Chayal. CG 21:22 
1.-,. Hill Spense. CG 21 :22 

W.A.A. News 

This fall anyone interested in 
archery may come over to the 
WI'E Building and shoot for her 
dorm or sorority. This comjjeti- 
tion will be held on Oct. 10, 11, 
17, and 18 between 4 and 5:45 
p.m. In case there are more than 
two girls the two highest scores 
will be accepted as the team 
scores. All score shoets should be 
turned into Miss Hubbard at the 
WPE or Nan Nichols at Leach 
House. Also, anyone interested in 
shooting for fun or practice may 
do so every Tues. and Wed. at 
the same hours. 

All those interested in field 
hockey may come to the WPE 
Fields on Mon.-Thurs. from 5:00- 
6:00 p.m. There will be some 
stickwork and practice games, 
with special help for beginners. 
Anyone who has played hockey 
as well as those who haven't 
should come over — everyone will 
have a chance to play. A team is 
also chosen to play against other 
colleges in this area. 

Check your opinions against L'M's Campus Opinion Poir7 

<» Wfio'd make Ihe 
berf wife? 


marry in colleqe-or 
wait fill lafer? 


O How many 
cigarettes do 
you smoke a day? 

Q LESS THAN 8 Q 8-12 
□ MARRY IN COUECE Q *«" TIU "TEH j-j ,3.„ g „ ^^ g „^„ „ 

Here's how 1383 students at 138 colleges voted! 

SlartM ^: 
StaffreshimtM ^^ 

Any way you look at 
them-L*M's taste bet- 
ter. Moisturized tobac- 
cos make the difference ! 
Yes, your taste stays 
fresh with L*M-they 
alivays treat you right ! 

0> 033Vaoi SMIAM 1 11J09I1 


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V 31SVi MnOA 3AI0 '101 V MO 
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%9i zzim 

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lapo^ uomsBj 


Try fresh-tasting, best-tasting l^M today... in pack or box! 

The Frozen Rope 


The most interesting sports 
editorial of the past week comes 
from the "New York Times" con- 
cerning the future of the Knicks, 
New York's entry in the National 
Basketball Association. Last year 
the Knicks were by far the weak- 
est team in the league, but that 
seemed to be just because of a 
lack of talent and nothing more. 
However, at the Knick's pre-sea- 
son camp at Upsala College in 
New Jersey, Willia Naulls, the 
team's leading scorer and re- 
bounder, was quoted thus: "I was 
totally embarrassed on the court 
last year. As a team we cheated 
the fans. We deserve to be 

Prospects Not Hopeful 

Prospects weren't very hopeful 
for this season either because 
only six players of last year's ten 
returned for practice sessions last 
month. The big names of the 
Knicks, Kenny Sears and Carl 
Braun, were not present. How- 
ever, under the watchful eye of 
new coach Edxlie Donavan, who 
for the past few seasons has had 
such amazing teams at St. Bona- 
venture, the Knicks seem to be 
surprising a few people. 

Returning from last year's 
squad are Richie Gueren, Johnny 
Green, Darrall Imhoff, Phil Jor- 
don, Dave Budd, and Naulls. The 
biggest problem seems to be the 
lack of a team leader, a man who 
can sacrifice himself to steady 
the club, Richie Gueren, the All- 
Star guard, is a high scorer and 
racehorse, and someone must be 
found to complement him. New 
England fans have interest in this 
because one of the four rookies 
battling for the position is 
George Planey, the former co- 
oaptain and playmaker of the 
Holy Cross Crusaders. We doubt 
very much that Blaney is of NBA 
caliber; it should be interesting 
to watch. 

Coach Donavan says, "We're all 
going to try to think alike. We 
want to run, get the ball down 
fast, and then be able to know 
what to do with it." Let's hope 
the Knicks can get together as a 
respectable club, because to sur- 
vive the NPA nee<is a team in 
New York, Another year like last 
year would totally destroy fan 
interest in the team and put the 
franchise in jeopardy. 

Bruins Gypped 

During the last National Hock- 
ey League draft meeting, the 
Boston Bruins gave the Chicago 
Blackhawks $20,000 for penalty- 
killing specialist Earl Balfour. To 
make room for him on their 
"protected" roster, they dropped 
the high scoring veteran Bronco 
Horvath from the list. Chicago 
promptly drafted Bronco, finish- 
ing what in all reality constituted 
a trade. 

However, over the past week- 
end, Balfour left the Bruins and 
returned to his home in Toronto 
.saying, "I guess I was looking 


Rock Hudson 


The Last Sunset' 

In Color 

"Curse of the 

for an out, an excuse to quit 
hockey." Because of the manner 
in which the trade was completed, 
the Bruins are going to be left 
holding the bag if they can't 
settle their difficulties with Mr. 
knew that Balfour didn't want to 
Balfour. Whether or not Chicago 
play remains to be seen, but it is 
going to be a long winter watch- 
ing old favorite Bronco playing 
for the Blackhawks, knowing the 
Bruins have no one to replace 
him with if Balfour stays home. 

Bruins' Lineup 

Here's a little inside informa- 
tion on the B's Roster. Their 
opening game is Oct. 11th versus 
the Rangers. Look for the goalie 
to be rookie Don Head, who has 
only one year of professional ex- 
perience behind him. The lines 
shape up like this: Doug Mohns — 
Cliff Pennington — John Bucyk; 
Don McKenney — Orland Kurten- 
bach — Jerry Toppazzini; and 
Terry Gray — Murray Oliver — 
Andre Pronovost; with Charlie 
Burns and Dick Meissner killing 

How much of you saw the 
quarter of the Colts and Vikings 
game on television Sunday? 
The NFL is so correct when they 
state that their league can't be 
beaten in professional sports for 
the drama and tension. Watching 
Johnny Unita.s, Raymond Berry 
and Lennie Moore in operation is 
enough in itself, but to see Steve 
Mysha kick his winning field goal 
was perfection. With the ball on 
the Vikings' 4.'>.yd. line still go- 
ing up when it went over the bar, 
to win the game for the Colts. 
A gm)d approximation of how far 
the ball traveled in the air is 70- 
75 yards. Quite an art! 

Seeing that my batting average 
on predictions stands slightly 
lower than zero, there's nothing 
to lose in trying the World Series. 
Let's say the Yankees in six, with 
men like Johnny Blanchard, Tony 
Kubek and Bud Daley showing 
just how good the Bombers really 


University of Massachusetts 
football coach Vic Fusia sounded 
like a man who has just received 
word a herd of wooly mammoths 
had been sighted on route 116 
heading for the campus. 

"They have two and one-half 
teams worth of good football 
players," he said. "The simplicity 
of their attack is frightening. 
They have two fine quarterbacks 
and four of everything else." 

"They" is the Villanova foot- 
ball team, winner of three 
straight, conqueror of Holy Cross 
and on the schedule for a game 
of ball Saturday at UMass. 

My Neigiiliors 

"Why, I've got them eating 
"It of mv hand." 


Anyone wi.shing to write In- 
tra jnural sports for the Col- 
leij'uni i)l<\'ise leave their name 
at tli(> sports desk of the Col- 
h'fjinv office. 


ASP, TKE, QTV Win While 
TEP Triumphs Over AEPi 

In Monday night's opener, TEP 
downed the men from AEF^i 12-6. 
This was a hard fought contest 
as the Teppers and Sunset Strip 
men proved to be well matched 

TEP won the pre-game toss and 
elected to receive. After a few 
plays which moved the ball with- 
in striking distance of AEPi's 
goal, quarterback Charlie (Jorden 
handed off to halfback Bob 
Schwartz who whipped a bullet 
pass to fleetfooted end Larry 
Bernstein who made a diving 

My Neigbbors 

•They're so anxious to brag 
about having color TV they've 
painted their set blue." 

by JAY BAKEK '63 

catch for the touchdown. The 
point after was unsuccessful. 

During the remainder of the half 
TEP dominated the game and 
came within inches of scoring 
several times. 

In the second half after only a 
few minutes of play AEPi got 
off a long pass which was caught 
by end Dick Kleiman who was 
immediately tagged by .Murray 
Kaplan. Then after three unsuc- 
cessful plays Steve P\)rman ran 
around end for the AEPi score. 
In the jmint after attempt Hob 
Schwartz tagged the quarterback 
before he had time to release the 

TEP's lasi and tie-breaking 
score was made with less than a 
minute remaining. Three double 
reverse plays in a row plus a 
long pass to Howie .VIperin set up 
the game winning touchdown. 
Marcy Korn took the snap from 
center faked to the right and 
fired a bullet to Sol Yas who 
dove to his right to haul it in. 
Kay Berry style. The final score 
in the 1961 Nose Bose game was 
TEP 12, AEPi 6. 


In another early clash Alpha 
Sig beat Alpha Gam 13-6 to re- 
main undefeated in IFC competi- 


My cousin Archie — he thought the electric razor his gal gave 
him last Christmas was o.k. Then he tried Old Spice Pro-Electric, 
the before shave lotion. Now the guy won't stop tolking, he 
thinks electric shaving is so great. 

ARCHiE SAYS Pro-Electric improves electric shaving even more 
than lather improves blade shaving. ARCHIE SAYS Pro-Electric 
sets op your beard by drying perspiration and whisker oils so 
you shave blade-close without irritation. ARCHIE SAYS Pro* 
Electric gives you the closest, cleanest, fastest shove. 

If Archie ever stops talking, I'll tell him / use Old Spice Pro- 
Electric myself. 


There*s a .60 size but 
Archie gets the 1.00 bottle. 
(He always waa a sport). 


tion. AGR drew fiist blood early 
in the game on a long touchdown 
pass, but ASP came right back on 
the kickoff as Joe Devaux ran 
the length of the field to tie the 
score at 0-<!. Hill Boyle provided 
the winning maigin foi- the 
Alpha Sigs as he intercepted a 
pass and ran thirty yards to pay- 
dirt. Boyle took a pass from 
(juarterback Jack O'Brien for the 
extra point, and tht final score 
was i:j-r.. This was ASP's third 
straight win, having beaten PSD 
2')-() and ATG 7-(! in jjrevious 
games this season. 


In the late Monday night 
games TKE ripped through PSD 
by a hefty .'U-0 score. Almost as 
soon as the name commenced 
quarterback ("harly Noble threw 
a long pass to end Eddie Mintiens 
for the touchdown. The point 
after was good as Noble passed 
to his left and hit Ted Osetek. 
Eight plays later John Ottavani 
fired to end Dave Bates who 
scooted down the sidelines for 
the score. The point was suc- 
cessful on a pass play from Noble 
to Makie. The half time score was 
14-0 in favor of TKE. 

The second half was almost a 
replica of the first and then 
some. TKE opened with a few 
fast pass plays, the topper a |)ass 
to Dave Bates from quarterback 
Xoble. No point after was made. 
After a few minute F'ddie Min- 
tiens scooted around his right end 
and down tiie sidelines for his 
second score. Jim Duggin caught 
the point after. The final touch- 
down of the game came when 
John Ottavani sidearmtcl a pass 
to hit Makie in the end zone. 
Owen Tabb caught the final point. 
Final score TKE 34 PSD 0. 


In .Monday night's final game 
QTV held Sig Ep scoreless as it 
won 12-0. Frank Pisiewski was 
the star in this contest as he 
score all the points for QTV. In 
the first half Frank ran down 
the sidelines being helped by one 
good block from Kim .McDonald. 

In the second half he du{)licated 
his feat by running off tackle 
with some nice help from center 
Dick Doran. Both tries for the 
point after were unsuccessful. 

Ed Cas.s sparkled on defense 
for Sig Ep as their offense just 
couldn't get rolling. Final score 
was QTV 12 SPE 0. 





One of theYear*s 



-N.y. Timet 
■ H»rafd Tribune 
■NY. Post 
■Saturday R*vi«w 

Curtain 8:00 
Feature 8:40 

Gngori Chukhrai*» 

Ballad ofa 
Sol diftp 

-Begins Wed., Oct. lllh- 



TEP's big huddle before the Nose Bowl clash in which the Tep- 
Pi-rs topped AEI'i 12-6. 



A 6'2" senior from North- 
ampton. BOB FOOTE has let- 
tered for two years and will 
see action as a starter this 
year. Bob performed well dur- 
ing the AlC game and showed 
the speed and desire that he 
has. He was named to the 
ECAC team twice during his 
sophomore year. 

JIM HICKMAN, a r>'9" sen- 
ior from Boston, lettered as a 
sophomore and junior and will 
see plenty of action this fall. 
Jim has already illustrated his 
speed and shifty legwork and 
will probably do some of the 
punting this fall. Jim is a 
member of Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon fraternity. 



G 10 20 30 40 50 40 30 20 10 

























student sealing for the HOME football ^ames. Students will sit 
in shaded sections. 




Rodgers' and Hammerstein's 


Bowker Theater — Univ. of Mass. 
October 18, 19, 20, 21 at 8:15 p.m. 

Fri. & Sat. Tickets - $1.50, $1.75 
Wed. & Thurs. Tickets - $1.00, $1.25 

All Seats Reserved by calling the 
Student Union Box Office, AL 3-341 1 




Hi! J.D. back again. Today 
I'm going to show you that some 
perfectly ridiculous things can 
happen to just anyone . . . any 
day. Like this morning: I re- 
ceived a letter postmarked Rich- 
mond, Virginia. Now, I don't 
know a single person in that pait 
of the country (least of all any 
children, for the handwriting re- 
minded me of that of a 10-year- 
old.) So I eagerly slit open the 
envelope and unfolded a sheet of 
paper which read (in full): 

"Come to Richmond Virginia to 
hear a Revival service, Judy this 
is thy new friend Robert Raynes 
18 East Main, Richmond, Va. 
Come if ye can, if not answer 
this in thy spare time & if ye 
have a little picture of you, send 
the picture. I have never been 
married so write to me & send a 
picture or description of your 
church & I will do the same & 
pray for us" 

Brothers and sisters, come and 
be saved! 

Now, I've never heard of Ro- 
bert Raynes, and as for where 
he got my name and address . . . 
well, your guess is as good as 

mine. (Incidentally, if any of you 
doubt the veracity of this episode, 
I'll be glad to show you the let- 
ter and postmarked envelope.) 

Well, after pondering over the 
letter all day, I decided that I 
had to take some positive action. 
So I've just written a letter to 
my "new friend." I sent my re- 
giets at being, unable to come to 
Richmond, Va. at present to hear 
a Revival service, and I politely 
asked where he got my address. 
Not knowing whether to address 
him as "thee" or "ye", I took the 
liberty of using "you" ... I hope 
he won't be offended. I added that 
I would appreciate an immediate 
reply, so when I receive an an- 
swer I'll let you all in on the 
latest details. Meanwhile, if any 
of you readers are interested in 
being "saved", or . . . Revived 
... or whatever, ye may write to 
thy new friend, with my bless- 
ings. Only, please, dorn't tell him 
that J.D, sent you. 




Fulbright applications are now 

available for interested senior 

students who desire to do grad- 
uate study abroad for the 1962- 
1963 academic year. 

Sinre competition is keen, ap- 
plications should be submitted 
only by students who have ex- 
cellent schola.stic records. All ap- 
plicants should consult with their 
ie.;pective major field Depart- 
ment Head when filling out the 

Information is available at the 
Office of Placement and Financial 
Aid Services in South College. 
The deadline for completed ap- 
plications to be returned to the 
Placement Oflice is Tuesday, Oct. 

The University Board of Schol- 
arships and Study Abroad exer- 
cises the responsibility of for- 
warding the most promising ap- 
plications to the Institute for In- 
ternational Education for the 
final awarding. 



An organizational meeting will 
be held on Wed., Oct. 4, at 7 
p.m. in the Middlesex Room of 
the S.U. 


A smoker will be held on Wed., 
Oct. 4, at 8 p.m. in Skinner 
Auditorium. All freshmen m 
the College of Agriculture are 
cordially invited. 


An organizational meeting will 
be held on Wed., Oct. 4, at 7 
p.m. in the Nantucket Room of 
the S.U. 


There will be an open meeting 
on Wed., Oct. 4, at 7:15 p.m. 
in the Hampden Room of the 
S.U. New members are cordial- 
ly invited. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 4, at 8 p.m. in the 
Worcester Room of the S.U. 
The speaker will be Mr. E. 
Bayon, consulting engineer. 
Refreshments will be served. 
New members are welcome. 





have been known to become employers. A freshman wants, above all, to be 
inaugurated into your world. Walk him to class, teach him longhand, explain 
how the Ph.D. wears his tassel, introduce him to Luckies (and tell him how 
college students smoke more Luckies than any other regular). You'll be a 
bigger man, and you'll be able to borrow Luckies from him any time. 

CHANGE TO LUCKIES one/ gef some \os\q for a change/ 

Product of cAu^ %mfu\itan Jo^3uDeo-(Mry>^»^ — tJoVaatfy is our middU nam§ 

14. r. Co.. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 4 at 7:30 p.m. In 
There will be ameetingonWed. 
Peters Auditorium. The speaker 
will be Dr. Richard E. Heitman 
of Arthur D. Little Company 
speaking on "Operations Re- 
search." Anyone interested in 
going to Brookhaven National 
Laboratories should be present. 


The first meeting of the Con- 
cert Association will be held on 
Mon., Oct. 9, at 4:15 p.m. in 
Old Chapel. Anyone interested 
in staging, lighting, publicity, 
interviewing, programming and 
ushering is invited to attend. 


A Novice debaters' workshop 
will be held on Thurs., Oct. 6, 
at 11 a.m. in 212 Bartlett Hall. 
The fundamentals of debate 
will be discussed. All interested 
people are invited. 
On Fri., Oct. 6, at 4 p m. in 212 
Bartlett Hall, Prof. Blackweld 
of the Economics dept. will 
meet with students to discuss 
labor unions and anti-trust 
laws. This is in reference to the 
1961-62 National Debate topic. 


There will be a very important 
business meeting on Thurs., 
Oct. 5, at 8 p.m in the Middle- 
sex Room of the S.U. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 4, at 8 p.m. in the 
Middlesex Room of the S U. A 
movie will be shou-n. 


There will be square-dancing, 
folk dancing, and couple danc- 
ing on Wed., nights at 7 p.m. 
in the S.U. 


There will be a meeting of all 
students interested in par- 
ticipating in this year's Inter- 
national Weekend Thurs., Oct. 
5, at 11 a.m. in the Plymouth 
Room of the S.U. 


There will be a meeting Fri., 
Oct. 6, at 7 p.m. in the Ply- 
mouth Room of the S.U. The 
Bible study will be on the sec- 
ond chapter of Ephesians. 


Staff meeting Wed., Oct. 4, at 
6 p.m. in the Norfolk Room of 
the S.U. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 5, at 7 p.m. in the 
Plymouth Room of the S.U. 
Lecturer Thurlo F. Johnson of 
the Management dept. will De 
the guest speaker, 


There will be a general meet- 
ing and coffee hour Thurs., Oct. 
5, in the Worcester Room of 
the S.U. at 8 p.m. All are 
cordially invited. 


The second senior women's 
convocation, "Operation Petti- 
coat" — 1962, will be held 
Thurs., Oct. 5, at 11 a.m. in the 
S.U. Ballroom. 


There will be a mass meeting 
of the entire staff Wed., Oct. 
4, at 9 p.m. in the Collegian 


There will be an important or- 
ganizational meeting Wed., 
Oct. 4, at 7:30 p.m. in Morrill 
Science Center, room 138. Re- 
freshments will be ser\'ed. 

U, of li. 







'63 Officers Order 
Junior Class Rings 

— Photo hy Kessler 

Junior officers: Sandy Russell. Tresaurer; Bobbie Hanna, Secre- 
tary; and Skip Oakes, President; order class rings at the book- 

UM Poll Shows O'Connor 
Second Voter Preference 

A UMass political science team 
headed by Richard A. Baker '62. 
released the outcome of a poll 
among Springfield voters that 
showed the present major, Thom- 
as J. OConnor, to be second in 
voter preference as of Oct. 2. 

The team's project sampled 
opinion in every Springfield pre- 
cinct over a 10 day period, ac- 
cording to the report. 

The committee stated that the 
poll-taking would be continued 
right up to preliminary election 
day in an effort to take account 
of any last-minute shifts in vot- 
ing trends. When the official re- 
turns are in, the student group 
plans to analyze them and make 
a report on the results of its 

The standings as tabulated were: 

Tuller first, with 20,5 per cent of 
the vote; O'Connor second, with 
19.3 per cent; Register of Deeds 
John Pierce Lynch, with 17.5 per 
cent; Charles V. Ryan, Jr., with 
16 per cent; State Rep. Armand 
N. Tancrat', with 8.9 per cent; all 
others combined, 11.9 per cent; 
undecided, 5.9 per cent. 

Methods similar to those used 
by public opinion surveys were 
used, according to the report. 
Each voter polled was first ask- 
ed whether he intended to vote 
for a candidate for mayor in the 
Oct. 10 preliminary. If the answer 

was "yes" the voter was then 
given a card listing the names 
of the nine candidates for mayor 
in the order they will appear on 
thf ballot, and asktd to . hork 
which one of the nine he would 
vote for if the election was held 
that day. 

Reasons Sought 

An attempt was made, it was 
added, to select voters for ques- 
tioning in direct proportion to 
the total number of voters of the 
.same religious, ethnic, political 
and economic background. 

Every fourth person polled was 
asked to give reasons for his 
preference. Most frequently heard 
reasons for voting for Tuller 
were, "He's a Republican," or 
"He'll clean up the Welfare De- 
partment," or "It's time for a 

O'Connor voters gave as rea- 
sons for their support, "He's done 
a good job," "He's for the little 
man," or "He's helping the home- 

Those checking Lynch's name 
commented. "He's got a good 
record" and "He'll know what to 
do at City Hall." 

Most frequently heard rea.sons 
for choosing Ryan were "He 
knows all about Plan A" and 
"He'll help business." Tancrati's 
"political experience" and ma- 
turity" were cited by his sup- 

National Poetry Contest 
Open to Juniors, Seniors 

Any junior or senior college 
student is eligible for a free 
style poetry contest ending No- 
vember 5, the National Poetry 
Association has announced. 

There is no limitation a^ to 
C^rm or theme. However, .shorter 
woVlts are preferred by the Board 
of Judges. 

Each poem must be typed or 
printed on a separate .sheet, and 
must bear the name, home ad- 
dress and college of the student 

The winning poems will be pub- 
lished in the College Students' 
Poetry Anthology. 

The Association is also invit- 
ing teachers and librarian.^ to 
submit poetry manu.scripts fur 
consideration for inclusion in the 
Annual Teachers' Anthology. 

Manu.scripts from students and 
teachers should be sent to the 
Offices of The Association. Na- 
tional Poetry A.s.soriation, 3210 
Selby Avenue, Los Angeles 34, 
California before January 1. 

Beloff To Be First Lecturer 
Under Grant to Gov't. Dept. 

Dr. Ma.\ Beloff, Gladstone Pro- 
fessor of Government and Public 
Administration at O.xford Univer- 
sity will give a major public lec- 
ture at UMass on Tuesday, Oct. 
10, at 4 p.m., in the Common- 
wealth Room of the S.U. 

Prof. Beloff will be one of sev- 
eral prominent national and in- 
ternational figures lecturing at 
the University under a Sperry 
and Hutchinson Company Lec- 
tureship grant to the government 
department, it was announced to- 
day by President John W. Le- 
derle. In addition to the Univer- 
sity lecture, Dr. Beloff will speak 
at Smith College on Oct. 11 at 8 
p.m. in Sage Hall. 

The British professor is cur- 
rently at the Brookings Institu- 
tion in Washington studying 
United States foreign policy. He 
is mainly concerne<l with the rea- 
sons behind U.S. efforts during 
the last 15 years to persuade the 
European nations to unite poli- 
tically and economically. Author 
of 11 volumes dealing with his- 
tory and political science, the 
well-known authority has also 
edited several other books and 
has taught at a number of in- 

Prof. Beloff and the other ex- 
perts visiting UMass will give 
lectures dealing with American 
foreign policy during the first 
year of the Kennedy Administra- 
tion. The visitors will analyze 
American foreign policy toward 

Ed. Building 

To Be Open 

To Public 

The new School of Education 
building at UMass will be open 
for public inspection each Satur- 
day in October, it was announced 
today by Dr. Albert W. Purvis, 
dean of the school. 

One of the finest facilities of 
its kind in the country, the build- 
ing consists of a main section for 
the University's teacher training 
program and an adjoining wing 
which hou.'^e.^ the Mark's Meadow 
Laboratory School. The latter is 
a 300-pupil elementary school 
u.sed in conjunction with the reg- 
ular program of the School of 

Visitors will be able to view 
the modern classrooms, library, 
and other facilities in the main 
section as well as the closed-cir- 
cuit of TV equipment, observation 
galleries, and classrooms in the 
Mark's Meadow School. 

Open will be held from 
1) a.m. to 1- noon each Saturday. 
The ()<t'>l»er dates coincide with 
the University's High School 
Guest Days when students, guid- 
ance officers, and parents from 
various parts of the state will 
visit the campus. 

On each visiting day there will 
be guided tours for teachers, 
school administrators and other 
interested persons. 

Europe, the Middle East, Africa, 
south and southeast Asia. Em- 
phasis will be placed upon some 
of the most important problems 
facing the President and State 
Department during the 1960's. 

Presentation of the lecture- 
ship program will provide Con- 
necticut Valley students with a 
knowledge of some of the eco- 
nomic, political, and social de- 

velopments affecting current U.S. 
foreign policy. Some of the lec- 
turers are scheduled to give pub- 
lic talk, speak" before .several 
classes, and confer informally 
with both students and faculty at 
the University. In addition, sev- 
eral of them will speak at one of 
the other colleges in the area — 
Amherst, Mount Holyoke, or 

Four Colleges Will Renew 
No n - Wes te rn Cu rric u la 

As classes resume at UMass, 
Smith, Mount Holyoke, and Am- 
herst, the special Four-college 
program of courses in non-west- 
ern studies enters its second year 
of operations. The program is 
sponsored under a 1959 grant 
from the Ford Foundation's Fund 
for Advancement of Education. 
Visiting Specialists 

Underwritten for some $190,000 
by the Foundation, the enter- 
prise is designed to operate over 
a period of three years. It brings 
to the Four Colleges specialists 
on Africa, the Near East, and 
Southern Asia as visiting profes- 
sors to give courses and lectures 
and to assist in developing 
stronger curricula in non-western 

The program unde^ the direc- 
tion of a committee of Four-Col- 
lege Faculty members had 52 stu- 
dents attend an opening lecture 
this week at Mount Holyoke. 
Courses and Texts 

Courses in the program include 
studies of the Middle East, 
French Africa south of the 
Sahara, the Art of India, two 
courses dealing with South-East 
Asia, and a course of instruction 
in the Arabic language. 

The Foundation grant is also 
being used to improve the li- 

biaries of the co-operating col- 
leges. There is an appropriation 
of $2500 per year to each school 
for the purchase of books deal- 
ing with topics related to the pro- 
gram of non-western studies. 
Next semester tbe program will 
hold its courses on the Amherst 

I.F.C. Begins 
Rush Week 
October 10 

The I.F.C. will start its pro- 
gram of rushing students for 
membership in the new fraternity 
next week. Contact with the 
rushees will be accomplished by 
using the Student Union facili- 
ties to hold smokers. The calender 
for such events is as follows: 

10/10/61— Movie— 7 p.m. 
10/10/61— Smoker— 7:30 p.m. 
10/12/61— Smoker— 7 p.m. 
10/14/61— Party— 8 p.m. 
10/ 17/61— Smoker— 7 p.m. 
10/19/61— Smoker— 7 p.m. 

Those interested should keep 
posted by reading the CoUegiaru 



at 6:30 

Another Big Parade 



Starting from Butterfield House 

Dance at 8:15 

with the 




QJl^p MuBBntl^mttta (toiitgim 


Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor 

New8 Editor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

News Editor: Make-Up 

Photography Editor 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley '64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

FRL: Editorial, Jim Trelease '63; Sports, Ben Gordon '62; Feature, 
Jerry Orlen '63; Copy, Arlene Aron '63. 

Entered at Mcond clasi matter at the poat offlce at Amhertt. Mass. Printed three 
time* weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods; twice a week th« week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under tha authority of the art 
of March 8, 1879. as amended by the act of June 11, 19S4. 

Subscription pric* $4.00 per year: $2.50 per semester 
Office: Student Union, Univ. of Mass., Amherst, Mass. 
Member — Associated Collegiate Press; Intercollegiate Press 
Daadline: . Sun., T uea., Thurt.— 4.00 p.m 

Negligence in the Hub 


There were enough positive echoes around the campus after the 
printing of our editorial, "UMass And The Boston Press" to indicate 
that a large portion have long awaited such as indictment. Perhaps 
one of the severest critics of our press negligence is Matt Zunic, 
UMass' basketball coach. Having spent some seven years at Boston 
University, Zunic learned first hcnd that unless you produce the big 
winner, the pros will grab your press coverage. Unless you pull off 
the overtime victory, the Bruins or Celtics will have an extra four 
inches added to their stories. 

This lack of UMass publicity in the Hub is by no means the re- 
sult of negligence in our University news ccnd sports publicity of- 
fices. A copious supply of news and sports publicity is sent out daily 
to Massachusetts' major publications; to all, that is, except those who 
have previously requested us not to send them publicity. And there 
are Boston papers who have made just an outrageous request of our 
publicity offices. One Hub publication specifically told the sports 
publicity office that they could not use UMass material because there 
was no reader interest. If such be the case, then our alumni have 
certainly forgotten from where they were graduated. 

In order to defeat this practice in Boston, we strongly request 
that you write to your friends, relatives, and our alumni in the Bos- 
ton area, urging them to ask the Hub papers for more UMass cover- 

Villanova and the Critics 

Many hours of deliberation and decision go into making out a 
football schedule for a university which is growing at the rate UMass 
is. With an enlarged enrollment, the caliber of our opposition must 
also improve accordingly. And when the Athletic Department and 
Warren McGuirk took on the challenges of Villanova and Holy Cross, 
they were quite well aware of the power each possessed. 

This Saturday, the Huskies from Pennsylvania bring their Blue 
and White to Alumni Field for what may possibly be a defeat for 
UMass. Whatever the score, whether it be a Redman or Husky vic- 
tory, we may thank the Athletic Department for improving the caliber 
of the opposition while not involving us in as bitter and demoralizing 
a free-for-all as Boston College saw last weekend when Northwestern 
blanked them 45-0. It is important that when we move up the ladder the 
ascent be slow and in accordance with our potentiality. Villanova and 
Holy Cross are accused by part of this campus of being "over our 
heads." Well, it was these same individuals who shouted MURDER 
just before McCormick-Conway and company climbed the banks of 
the Charles at Harvard one year ago this week. 



In this decade of hate, hostility, fear, and depravity there comes 
a light in the darkness. When nations are struggling for the security 
of the earth, aligning themselves against one another in searing en- 
tanglements, a spark of reason — a kindling of sanity — emanates from 
the United States. I refer to the Peace Corps!! If there is some doubt 
as to the validity of my statement, a close analysis will say more in 
its behalf. 

Take Joe Agape, an unusual element of American colleges, who 
wishes to do something constructive for mankind. Having qualified 
for the Peace Corps by passing the exams, he is sent with a group 
of other Americans to help rehabilitate a poverty stricken community 
overseas. He thus aids in aiding the community, morally, culturally, 
and physically. Who loses out by his actions? The people of the area 
certainly haven't! He hasn't ... for he has fulfilled in himself a 
definite need to help his fellow man! The United States hasn't . . . 
for what could elevate its prestige higher than such a tangible ex- 
pression of interest. Who then loses out (besides the John Birch So- 
ciety)? No one!!! 

This type of interest, contrasted with arms, missiles, and tanks, 
supplies a more powerful and dynamic weapon. The Reds are well 
aware of our power. In our foreign aid program with Quemoy and 
Laos, the U.S. built hospitals and schools in Quemoy and military 
bases in Laoa. The Reds reacted immediately by pillaging the hospitals 
and schools; the natives of Quemoy doggedly fought back and are 
still putting up some resistance. The U.S. will never be forgotten by 
the natives of Quemoy! 

On the other hand, in Laos, when the Reds tried to move in most 
of the resistance came from the outside and the natives were gen- 
erally apathetic. This in comparison is evidence of the potentiality, 
effectiveness, and dynamism of the Peace Corps. Can we ignore it? 

Thus, there comes a cry from the wilderness; a cry of hope and 
sanity. It is possibly a symbol of, pardon the expression, love for 
mankind. Instead of adding to the barriers of peace by accumulating 
more arms, the U.S. has introduced a constructive element for peace 
— in lieu of a destructive element for peace. 

The LF.C. and Their New -Born 

On September 13, 1961 the Fraternity 
Presidents Association appointed an expan- 
sion committee in order to investigate the 
feasibility of starting a new fraternity on 
the University campus. The committee, 
under the chairmanship of Dick Greene, has 
come up with the following plan : 

An I.F.C. rushing committee has been 
formed consisting of two members from each 
of the 14 fraternities currently on campus. 
This committee will serve to acquaint the 
prospective members of this new fraternity 
with the purposes, benefits, and advantages 
which can be gained from fraternity life. 
Membership in this organization will be 
open to both upperclassmen and freshmen 
who are interested in fraternal brotherhood. 
The Dean of Men has assured this commit- 
tee that a section in one of the dormitories 
and a line in the Commons will be set aside 
for the members of this new house. 

We feel that the formation of a new fra- 
ternity may have several beneficial effects 
upon the fraternity system and the campus 
community at large. The most obvious bene- 

fit to be derived by the formation of a new 
fraternity is the extension of the fraternal 
experience to a greater number of students 
at the University. As a secondary result, the 
formation of this new fraternity by a group 
of young men who will be willing to work 
toward high ideals will force the rest of the 
fraternity system on campus to improve. As 
I.F.C. President Richard Greene said, this 
may help to "stir interest in all fraternities." 

We believe that the idea of starting and 
the method of recruiting members for this 
new fraternity is a perfect example of crea- 
tive thinking on the part of the I.F.C. and 
of the spirit of cooperation which should 
exist among the 14 member fraternal system 
at UMass. The new house is indicative of the 
fact that the fraternities are willing to grow 
and evolve with a growing and evolving Uni- 
versity. Thus, we salute the men who are 
willing to take up the challenge of forming 
a new brotherhood and reaping the benefits 
which exist. 

— D.L. 

At first glance... 

Our main editorial covers 
the I.F'.C.'s new addition to the 
fraternity system . . . Jim Tre- 
lease writes on what you can 
do to solve the publicity prob- 
lem between UMass and 
the Hub . . . Open To Theft 
points to a thievery problem 
on campuses across the nation 
. . . George Masselam writes 
of the opportunities for the 
Peace Corps . . . And an excerpt 
from Newsweek reports on the 
U.S.'s most unusual college 
course . . . And finally we 
heartily welcome the addition 
of The Little Man on Campus 
to the Collegian editorial page. 

Relax, Bud! 

For the student in search of 
an easy elective, George Wil- 
liams College, a school for teach- 
ers and youth leaders in Chicago, 
will offer the most relaxing 
course in the United States this 
week. This new subject: Relaxa- 

Some students were convinced 
they had eased their way into the 
snap course of all time when it 
was offered as a pilot project last 
year. But many learned to relax. 
How do you measure the success 
of such a course? Simple. "Stu- 
dents stopped biting their nails 
and cut down their smoking," said 
Dean Arthur H. Steinhaus, a pro- 
fessor of physiology at George 
Williams . . . 

"You might say," commented 
Dean Steinhaus last week, "that 
this is one course where students 
will get credit for being lazy." 
Newsweek, Oct. 2, education— 

Open to Theft 

Few places and environments provide the multi-pur- 
pose opportunities and advantages which the college or uni- 
versity does. There are the opportunities for self-improve- 
ment in all sizes and shapes, but one area in particular 
stands out bolder than the rest . . . thievery. For the in- 
dividuals whose personalities are warped to fit the mold of 
a thief, the university's trusting, open, and academic at- 
mosphere is a gold mine. 

Every year one reads of the large amounts of articles 
and money which are stolen from buildings and dormitories 
across the nation. And all too frequently the reader sur- 
mises that the colleges of today are filled with a thieving 
and warped generation. But it might be wise to look at this 
problem with a more discerning eye. In those instances 
where articles of great value are missing, frequently the 
police have proof enough to suspect, not the students, but 
outside efforts. 

Recently at UMass, especially in our overnight park- 
ing lots, students have suffered thefts amounting to over 
$100. One individual found both his back tires removed. 
There is reason to suspect that this is the work of those 
outside the University. One can readily see how easy it 
would be for a youth of 18 or 20 to pass as a UMass student. 
It is with this in mind that we and the Campus Police urge 
you to pay particular attention to suspicious actions in or 
around the parking lots and not to hesitate in reporting 
such action to the University operator immediately. 

— J.T. 




L AVAILAft^ 6CATIN6 HA6 HBN fii56\GHBV.fA\66\JCX eUX. 

ENsiNee^^, f^HAP«s wg cm vsooc 6cMerHiN6 our.'* 


Noted Lecturer to Highlight 
Hill el Breakfast on Sunday 

"Israel— A Nation of Creative 
Rebels" is the topic of Dr. Alfred 
Jospe, guest speaker at a bagel 
and lox breakfast sponsored by 
the Hillel Foundation to be held 
Sunday, October 8, at 10:00 a.m. 
in the Commonwealth Room of 
the Union. 

Dr. Jospe, who is widely trav- 
eled in Europe, Israel and the 
United States, has lectured be- 
fore numerous university and 
community audiences. He is the 
editor of the Hillel Little Book 
series, a member of the Board of 
Governors of World University 
Service, and of the Executive 
Committee of the Commission on 
Religion and Higher Education of 
the National Conference of 
Christians and Jews. 

He received his rabbinical 
training and ordination at the 
Jewish Theological Seminary of 
Breslau and a Ph.D. degree in 
Philosophy from the University 
of Breslau. 

In addition to having published 
numerous articles and book re- 
views in the fields of philosophy, 
religion, and education, Dr. 

Jospe's books include Religion 
and Myth in Jewish Philosophy 
and the co-authorship of A Col- 
lege Cuide for Jewish Youth. 

Admission to the breakfast is 
350 for members and 75<* for non- 
membors. Membership will be 
available at the door. 



A German 25 paperback read- 
ing book between the women's 
dorms and Bartlett. Return 
Barbara Hurlick, 3 Leach. 


Profs Learn 
Plans Made 
For Election 

•Political candidates or their 
representatives from several Con- 
nocticut Valley cities including 
Noithampton, Hoi yoke and 
Springfield Monday night attend- 
ed an annual get-together with 
political science professors from 
four colleges, held at Amherst 

I'urpose of the gathering, 
which was led by Early Latham, 
professor of political science at 
Amherst College, was to outline 
plans for participation in the 
campaigns of the municipal can- 
didates by some 80 students at 
Smith, Mount Holyoke and Am- 
herst Colleges and UMass. 

The students play an active 
role in the campaigns of the can- 
didates of their ow» choosing as 
a part of their political science 

and government courses. None of 
the students was at Monday 
night's session, which was to out- 
line procedures and discuss how 
(Continued on page S) 

Lecture Series Held 
By Chemistry Dept, 

The UMass Chemistry Depart- 
ment is sponsoring a series of 
lectUK's this fall, which are being 
given by well known scientists. 

The first lecturer, L. J. Flied- 
ner, spoke on "Synthetic Ad- 
vances in the Tetracyline Series. 
The second, Professor R. S. 
Berry from Yale University dis- 
cussed "Gaseous Benzyne". 

The schedule for the rest of 
this seminar follows: 
Tue.sday, October 10, 11 a.m. 
Peters Auditorium — Professor 
Milton Kerker, Clarkson, "Light 
Scattering and Other Physical 
Properties of Heteropolyacids" 
Tuesday, October 17, 11 a.m. 
Room 152 — New facilities in 
Goessman— "The IBM 1620 Com- 

puter", Dr. R. L. Rowell, 
"N.M.R.", Dr. Thomas Stengle 
Tuesday. October 24, 11 a.m. 

Peters Auditorium — Dr. Engene 
L. Hess, Worcester Foundation 
for Experimental Biology, "Ma- 
cromolecular Structure and Or- 
ganization of Cells" 
Wednesday. November 1. 5 p.m. 
Peters Auditorium — Dr. H. Kui- 
vila. University of New Hamp- 
shire, "The Determination of 
Absolute Configurations of Al- 

Tuesday, November 7, 11 a.m. 
F*eters Auditorium — Dr. Michael 
Kestigian, Radio Corporation of 
America, "High Temperature 
Techniques as Applied to Crystal 
Growth of Inorganic Materials" 

Baker House Welcomes 
New Head of Residence 


This year Baker House wel- 
comed its new housemother, Mrs. 
M. Lillian Hunter. Mrs. Hunter 

M m We'll help you convince your parents 
M Ayou should have a Remington 
H H MONARCH portable typewriter to 
take the work out of your school work . . . and 
make homework fun! All you do is fill out and 
mail the coupon below. Then we write a letter 
to your folks outlining the reasons why a 
Remington MONARCH portable can help you 
get bettergrades. (Incidentally, the MONARCH 
portable comes complete with carrying case 
plus a terrific self-teaching touch-typing 
course that's a pushover to master!) Ask to 
see the rugged, modern, compact 
MONARCH portable at your col- 
lege store or your Remington dealer! 


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Mr. William Most, Advertising Manager 
Remington Portable Typewriter Division 
Sperry Rand Corp. 
315 Park Avenue South, N. Y. 10, N. Y. 

Yes, my parents could use a little convinc- 
ing .. . and I can happily use the Monarch 
portable to take the work out of homework! 



— I 

- I 




was born in New York State, and 
was educated at Northfield School 
for Girls, Northfield, Mass., and 
at Simmons College in Boston. 

She majored in food manage- 
ment at Simmons, and after grad- 
uation held positions as food 
manager in various hotels and 
clubs throughout the country, in- 
cluding the Lake Placid Club in 
New York. She was also the food 
director of the Student Union 
building at the State Teachers' 
College in Ypsalanti, Mich. 

Mrs. Hunter has always been 
interested in handweaving. She 
taught for the School for Ameri- 
can Craftsmen while they were 
organizing in Hanover, N.H., and 
afterwards opened her own 
studio. At present she is the pres- 
ident of the New England 
Weavers' Seminar which meets in 
Amherst every two years. 

Her association with the Semi- 
nar acquainted Mrs. Hunter with 
the UMass campus, and as a re- 
sult of this affiliation she has 
many friends in this area. Be- 
cause she felt so at home on our 
campus, and particularly because 
seh enjoys working with young 
people, Mrs. Hunter came out of 
retirement to accept the position 
of head resident for Baker. 



Anyone interested in taking 
out papers for Junior Executive 
Council can pick up application 
forms at the Student Union Lob- 
by Counter starting Friday, Octo- 
ber 6. All applications must be 
returned to the same place by 
Wednesday, October IL 

Lt. Janet McManus 
To Inform Women 
About WAC Career 

Lt. Janet McManus, of the 
women's Army Corps, will speak 
to interested juniors and seniors 
Tuesday in the S.U. Lobby. 

Of special interest to juniors 
and seniors is a four week sum- 
mer training program offered to 
show young women the life of 
an army officer. 

The course is held at U.S. Wac 
Center at Fort McClellan, Ala- 
bama, and includes orientation in- 
to many phases of life in the 
Women's Army Corp. 

College graduates may apply 
for a direct commission as a lieu- 
tenant in the United States Army 

Lt. McManus will have further 
information on the training pro- 
gram and actual enlistment. 


Dorms Win Honors; 
Elect New Officers 


Dwight is proud to announce 
that it took second place in the 
Interdorm Sing last week. Carol 
Esonis directed a fine rendition 
of "Good News." 

Plans are now under way for 
Dwight's Homecoming float. The 

girls are very anxious to win 
more points towards that plaque 
which the Interdorm Council has 

The Dwighters extend their 
congratulations to all the girls in 
the dorm who have received bi'ls 
from the sororities of their choice 
during the past week. 



{Author of "I Was a Teen-cge Dwarf, "The Many 
Lovea of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


I suppose October 12 is just another day to you. You get up in 
the ordinary way and do all the ordinary things you ordinarily 
do. You have your breakfast, you walk your ocelot, you go to 
classes, you write home for money, you bum the dean in effigy, 
you watch Howdy-Doody, and you go to bed. And do you give 
one little thought to the fact that October 12 is Columbus 
Day? No, you do not. 

Nobody thinks about Columbus these days. Let us, there- 
fore, pause for a moment and retell his ever-glorious, endlessly 
stirring saga. 

Christopher Columbus was bom in Genoa on August 25, 1451. 
His father, Ralph T. Columbus, was in the three-minute auto 
wash game. His mother, Eleanor (Swifty) Columbus, was a 
sprinter. Christopher was an only child, except for his four 
brothers and eight sisters. With his father busy all day at the 
auto wash and his mother constantly away at track meets, 
young Columbus was left pretty much to his own devices. 
However, the lad did not sulk or brood. He was an avid reader 
and spent all his waking hours immersed in a book. Unfortu- 
nately, there was only one book in Genoa at the time— Care of 
the Horse by Aristotle— and after several years of reading Care 
of the Horse, Columbus grew restless. So when mmor reached 
him that there was another book in Barcelona, off he ran as 
fast as bis fat little legs would carry him. 

The rumor, alas, proved false. The only book in Barcelona 
was Cuidar un Caballo by Aristotle, which proved to be nothing 
more than a Spanish translation of Care of the Horse. 

Bitteriy disappointed, Columbus began to dream of going 
to India where, according to legend, there were thousands of 
books. But the only way to go t^ India was on horseback, and 
after so many years of reading Care of the Horse, Columbus 
never wanted to clap eyes on a horse again. Then a new thought 
struck him: perhaps it was possible to get to India by sea! 

Fired ^^nth his revolutionary new idea, Columbus raced to 
the court of Ferdinand and Isabella on his little fat legs (Colum- 
bus, though six feet tall, was plagued with little fat legs all his 
life) and pleaded his case with such fervor that the rulers were 

On October 12, 1492, Columbus set foot on the New Worid. 
The following year he returned to Spain with a cargo of wonders 
never before seen in Euro j)e— spices and metals and plants and 
flowers and— most wondrous of all— tobacco! Oh, what a sensa- 
tion tobacco caused in Europe! The filter had long since been 
invented (by Aristotle, curiously enough) but nobody knew 
what to do with it. Now Columbus, the Great Discoverer, 
made still another great discovery: he took a filter, put tobacco 
in front of it, and invented the world's first filter cigarette! 

Through the centuries filters have been steadily improved 
and so has tobacco, until today we have achieved the ultimate 
in the filter cigarette— Marlboro, of course! Oh, what a piece 
of work is Marlboro! Great tobacco, great filter, great smoke! 
And so, good friends, when next you enjoy a fine Marllx)ro 
Cigarette, give a thought to the plucky Genoese, Christopher 
Columbus, whose vision and perseverance made the whole 
lovely thing possible. * « ,m, mm sb^... 

And thank CotumbuM too for the king'§ize Philip Morrin 
Commaruter. If unfiltered cigarettes are your choice, you'll 
find ComrruuuUr the choice of th§ unfiltered. Welcome 



Florida State^UMass 
Campuses Compared 



News from the highlands! The 
"Lewis Lassies" inarched their 
way to fame at the Women's In- 
terdorm Sing on Tuesday last. 
Dressed in kilts and sporting 
Scottish caps, the strong contin- 
gent captured first place with 
their spirited rendition of "Bon- 
nie Hielan Laddie" and "Sons of 
the Valley". Helen Forsberg was 
the director, and Nancy Thomp- 
son was her assistant. 

Lewis should be able to con- 
tinue gaining renown with the 
competent leadership of its fnter- 
dorm Representatives, Edna 
Beighley and Barbara Reed; its 
W.A.A. Representative, Barbara 
Balakier; its treasurer, Peggy 
Pink; its social co-chairmen and 
Collegian reporters, Arlene 
Kuchyt and Eileen Verrier. 

During the coming weeks, the 
"Lewis Lassies" will devote their 
time and energy to their float 
for the Homecoming Parade. 

Johnson House had its first 
dorm meeting on September 18. 
At this meeting the counselors 
were introduced to us and the 
dorm officers were elected. The 
counselors are Barb Viera, house 
chairman, Margie Olson, Judy 
Hankinson, Barb Lavalette, Bob- 
by Hanna, Lisa Nordberg, Connie 
Creamer, and Carol Mozden. 

The dorm officers elected were 
Elaine Baxter, Social Chairman; 
Gretchen Schultis, WAA Rep- 
resentative; Lona Ishoi, Treas- 
urer; Elaine Feingold and Bar- 
bara Kelley, Interdorm Council 


Sun, surf, swim! Snow, sleet, 
skate! This is the contrast that 
two "Tallahassee Lassies" will 
experience during their stay here 
at UMass. Joan Monte and Ann 
Smith are our very tanned, vi- 
vacious visitors who are living 
respectively in Mary Lyon and 

Joan is from Fort Lauderdale 
and a student at Florida State 
University in Tallahassee. She is 
a member of the class of '63. 

Ann is from Jacksonville and of 
the class of '64. Both are major- 
ing in elementary education. They 
became interested in this ex- 
change program after hearing 
that its purpose is to give pro- 
spective elementary teachers a 
broader outlook on educational 
systems throughout the country. 

Both girls feel that our campus 
has been quite warm and friend- 
ly. After living in their sorority, 
Delta Zeta, they miss this aspect 
of campus life the most. How- 
ever, several sororities here have 
compensated by inviting them for 
dinner, which they have enjoyed 

The question most often asked 
of them is concerning their views 
on segregation. Both feel that "'a 
truly mature and educated person 

should not be prejudiced because 
of another person's race or reli- 

UMass, they believe, offers 
them more than just book learn- 
ing The "twist", for instance, is 
something novel. They said 't 
can be described only as 'back- 
field in motion"! 

Dress is more casual here. 
Neither Ann nor Joan ever wore 
knee socks, dungarees, or ber- 
mudas on the Florida State cam- 
pus. They did admit, however, 
that the clothes are more "ivy 
league" here. To our surprise 
they were not forced to buy new 
wardrobes, since woolens are 
worn from the end of November 
until the middle of March in 

There is little riding of bikes 
on the southern, but 
many more sports cars are seen. 
Umbrellas are used much more 
frequently on those rainy days. 
The food, to their regret, is bet- 
ter southern style than northern 

Ann and Joan would like to ex- 
tend an invitation to all UMass. 
students to come to Fort Lauder- 
dale Easter vacation and to drop 
in and see them at Florida State! 



Mrs. John Shaffer, Province 
President of the New England 
district, has been the guest of our 
chapter this week. A tea was held 
in her honor Wednesday after- 

Alpha Chi Omega welcomes six 
new pledges. Those pledged on 
Monday evening were: Katie Dix, 
Peggy Maloney, Dianne Tyrrell, 
Maureen Lyons, Pam Sah'ati, and 
Leah Shepherdson. 

The Alpha Chi's are now proud- 
ly wearing their new red blazers. 


After a long, lazy summer, the 
Chi O's are back again looking 
forward to a great year. The sis- 
ters are pleased to welcome back 
Mrs. Young, the housemother. A 
special welcome is extended to 
Mrs. Rauche, the new cook, and 
three new houseboys, Paul Chal- 
mers, Sandy Morgan, and Walter 
Crowdy along with Pete Ryan, a 

The inhabitants of 315 Lincoln 
Avenue are bursting with pride 
over the new pledges. They are 
Judy Clark, Eileen Veiria, Mari- 
lyn Jackson, Janey Wehman, and 
Kathy Reed. Nancy Speight and 
Pam Hayes also joined the ranks 
of sisterhood. 

The Chi O's extend a special 
welcome to Gabie Nunes who has 
just returned from Brazil where 
she has been studying. 

The sisters have no excuse for 
not keeping up with the interna- 
tional news. Ruthie Butterfield is 
spending a semester in Europe 
and is keeping us all "clued in/' 

Besides being engaged with 
preparations for Homecoming, 
the Iota Beta chapter is looking 
forward to entertaining thirty 
girls from Chi Alpha chapter of 
Chi Omega at Jackson College. 
The giris will visit next Sunday 

and spend the day. 


Theta welcomes her eight new 
pledges: Margie Olson '63, Sue 
Blood, Jane Buckley, Penny 
Bums, Sandy Grueber, Jan La- 
Flamme, Jan Saunders, and 
Kathy Walsh all class of '64. 

Theta's first exchange supper 
of the year was with Kappa 
Sigma. Thanks to all, it was a 
huge success. 

Mary Jane Stack was asked to 
join Phi Kappa Phi, a national 
honor society. Barb Lavetette was 
elected co-rush chairman of Pan- 

All the seniors of the house 
rame back to school early this 
fall to redecorate the upstairs. 
This included making new drapes 
and covers, painting and papering 
all the rooms, and selecting all the 
decorative accessories. 


Monday night, Oct. 2nd, five 
girls became the new pledges of 
KKG. They are, Ro Catalano '63, 
Linda Brilliant '64, Grace Dunn 
•64, Carol Hyde '64, and Berna 
Menz '65. 

Last Sunday, a bowling alley 
in Northampton was "invaded" 
by the Kappas. It seems doubtful 
that the instructor has ever seen 
luch a wide range of scores but 
this gave the evening many 

The sisters thank Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho for a wonderful time at 
the exchange supper Wednesday 
night, and are looking forward 
to the supper next Thursday 
night, with Sigma Phi Epsilon. 


The sisters would like to wel- 
come the nev sisters and pledges 
of Lambda Delta Phi who were 
initiated and pledged Monday. 
The new sisters are Donna 



Virginia Fandel, Mary Lyons 
to John Brooks, Alpha Tau Gam- 

Marcia Frost, Pi Beta Phi to 
Donald Tepper, Phi Sigma Kap- 

Maureen Lyons, Alpha Chi 
Omega to Carl Stitson, Phi Sig- 
ma Kappa. 

Linda Mugford, Sigma Kappa 
to Walt Carey, Alpha Sigma Phi. 


Carole Amarantes, Kappa 
Alpha Theta to 2nd Lt. Luke 
John Urban, USMC. 

Les Paysant, Chi Omega to 
Tom Howes, '61, Theta Chi. 

Achille, Sandi Giordano, Delly 
Matthews and Joan Marble. 

The nine new pledges welcomed 
are: Madeline Marcella, Kay 
Levin, Mary Agnes Pelton, Judith 
Robinson, Phyllis Traback, Bar- 
bara Gerry, Sandra May, Linda 
Wilcox and Nancy Andrade. 


Pi Phi is happy to welcome its 
lew pedges. They are: Joan 
Carey, Leach; Joan Chiminello, 
Knowlton; Janet Crowell, Arnold; 
Patricia Hall, Thatcher; Susan 
Herron, Knowlton; Lois Koczera, 
Crabtree; Linda Sheckterle, Ham- 
lin; Janice Smith, Crabtree; and 
Lynne Tanner, Thatcher. A spe- 
cial welcome to Marjorie St. Au- 
bin, Mary Lyon, who is soon to 
become a sister. These girls were 
bow pinned on Saturday and 
pledged Sunday evening, October 

The sisters thank TKE for the 
great exchange supper held on 


The house at 409 North Pleas- 
ant St. has really been buzzing 
(Continued on page 5) 


Alumni Profiles 

Murray Lincoln ^14: President of CARE; 
Chairman^ JFK Food For Peace Program 

Murray Danforth Lincoln '14 
Animal Husbandry University of 
Massachusetts; LL.D., St. Francis 
Xavier Antigonish. 

Farmer, philanthropist, author, 
insurance executive, public ser- 
vant and one of the world's bet- 
ter known leaders of coopera- 
tives. A rugged idealist ... A 
man whose activities have had an 
impact on the world of business, 
particularly the business of serv- 
ing human needs. Among other 
assets, Mr. Lincoln seems to have 
a special talent for firsts. As a 
student at Mass. Aggie he was 
one of the founders of Lambda 
Chi Alpha. Upon leaving school 
he was the first county agricul- 
tural agent in Connecticut. The 
following year in Brockton, he 

ranized the first milk 










Shoes - - - 

with a 



tive in New England, which is 
still in operation. In 1920, after 
moving to Ohio he became the 
first executive secretary of the 
Ohio Farm Bureau Federation 
and was general manager of the 
Farm Bureau Cooperate A.ssocia- 
tion from its inception. 

Feeling that the farmers were 
paying excessive auto insurance 
rates in Ohio, Mr. Lincoln helped 
them form their own insurance 
company. This company, now 
known as Nationwide Insurance, 
is a holding concern that com- 
prises four insurance companies 
into an entity which has assets of 
$596,000,000. Mr. Lincoln is presi- 
dent of all four insurance com- 
panies, president of nine other 
business enterprises, chairman of 
three, and board member of ail 
nineteen companies affiliated in 
some way with Nationwide. He is 
also president of the Cooperative 
League of the United States of 

President Roosevelt appointed 
him to the first United Nations 
Conference on Food and Agricul- 
ture in 1943. In 1946, Mr. Tru- 
man made him a member of the 
President's Commission on High- 
er Education and in 1960 a mem- 
ber of the Advisory Commission 
on Civil Defense for the National 
Security Resources Board. 

The Democratic party was 
looking for a good man to beat 
Robert A. Taft in 1950 for the 
United States Senate so they 
buttonholed Murray Lincoln. Mr. 
Lincoln declined the honor. 

When the Cooperative for 
American Remittances Every- 
where was formed in 1945 Mur- 
ray Lincoln was elected president. 
So he became the first president 
of C.A.R.E., a post which he held 
for the first twelve years of its 

Among his more recent accom- 
plishments is an autobiography 
called Vice President in Charge 
of Revolution. Currently he is a 
member of the Advisory Council 
to the Peace Corps and has just 

been appointed by President Ken- 
nedy as Chairman of the Food 
for Peace task force. 

The only thing his varied inter- 
ests have prevented him from 
operating personally is his 1,900 
acre farm in Central Ohio. Still 
actively interested in his Alma 
Mater, Mr. Lincoln has been h 
main speaker at the Alumni Col- 
lege which is held at Commence- 
ment each year. 


Lost: Wednesday, a black Chester- 
field raincoat from the rack in 
Clark's Pit. Please return to 
Geri Dow, Knowlton House. 

Found: Pair of black-rimmed 
glasses in alligator case. Con- 
tact Steve Salhus, 214 Hills. 

Complaint from a husband: 
"I don't mind my wife serving 
those TV dinners, but now she's 
starting to serve re-runs." 

{The Reader's Digest) 

Dance Band Returns 
With Veteran Players 

'*The band has had a good start 
this year. We've been working 
hard every week since the Wed- 
nesday before registration and 
things are falling together quick- 
ly." These are the words of mu- 
.sif major John Maggs, who, for 
the past two years, has been lea»l- 
er, writer and arranger of the 
University Dance Band. The 
Dance Band has lost only three ex- 
perienced men since last year 
and their seats have been filled 
by highly competent musicians; 
freshman Jack Singer, trombone, 
and sophomores Bill Speeski, 
alto, and Dennis Morrissey on 

Maggs said that he was very 
pleased with the returning men 
and stated that several had gain^L 
quite a bit of expenenc^0tw 
ing the summer. "Ch^^lrReid 
(tenor) said he felt great about 
all the playing and listening he 
had done around Boston. You can 
pick up a good deal by just lis- 
tening to and watching a guy 



mtike miiiak€i . . . 


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Naiad Tryouts 
Start Oct. 11 

Tryouts will be held on October 
11-12 for Naiads and are open to 
all classes. 

Optional practices are sched- 
uled for October 9-10. Naiads will 
be present to help with the vari- 
ous strokes. 

Those required are American 
crawl, sidestroke, breaststroke, 
and back crawl. In addition, a 
pike surface dive must be done. 

Meetings this year are on 
Wednesday night at 7 p.m. 





Portrait in Black 






Glenn Miller 

blow and then talking to him 
about it. Tony Mercuric (drums) 
played around the Cape with a 
small combo. I think that aside 
from better timing he has toned 
down quite a bit. Dan Hoseman 
(trombone) picked up a bass 
trombone this summer. This new 
horn should add quite a bit to the 
dimensions of the group. Ray 
Suzor (bari) and Rich Kmon 
(trumpet) played rock-and-roll 
jobs in their home towns." 

Since he is modest Mag;;s did 
not mention that he had had a 
quite productive summer himself, 
having written several new scores 
for the band. 

The fact which apparently 
pleased Maggs the most was that 
the vocalist who has been with 
the band for the past four years 
will return for a fifth year while 
teaching in Holyoke. He was ob- 
viously referring to Ann Shutty, 
a beautiful girl with a voice to 

John was vague about future 
jobs for the band, but he did hint 
that it might be an added attrac- 
tion at the Freshman Review in a 
few weeks. He mentioned that he 
hoped the band would be able to 
play more dances this year — 
especially on campus — since it is 
primarily a dance band. 

The band rehearses every Wed- 
nesday night at seven and John 
welcomes anyone who is too anx- 
ious to wait for the band's first 
public appearance to come down 
and listen. 

Upper Class... 

(Continued from page 4) 
and shall continue to do so for the 
coming month, as the SDT's try to 
cope with their busy schedules. 
The SDT's are proud of a new 
sister, Ann Cohen, who is now 
wearing the torch, and five new 
pledges, Leslie Schair, Judy 
Keane, Hinda Katz, Judy Wilcox, 
and Carol Chessler. 

The Sig Delts are looking for- 
ward to exchange suppers this 
month, the first this Wednesday 
night, with Sig Ep. 

The girls are anxiously await- 
ing the arrival of the regional 
advisor, Mrs. Cassel, who will be 
spending a few days at the house. 


The Sigma Kappas are proud 
to welcome their seven new 
pledges. They are: Barbara Dit- 
mars, Carol John.son, Joan La- 
bozowski, Alice Pierce, Lee Por- 
ter, Elaine Prusky, and Barbara 
Takala. These girls were given 
their ribbons last Friday and 
were pledged at ceremonies held 
last Monday night. 

These are the first Sigmas to 
be pledged in the UMass Dining 
Commons. The sisters are glad to 
welcome the pledges but regret 
that there is no "house" to wel- 
come them into. Pretty soon 

The SKs would like to extend 
a premature "Thanks" to the 
AGRs for tonight's spaghetti sup. 
per. The Sigmas really appre- 
ciate this invitation and are look- 
ing forward to attending. 

Although the house is far from 
complete, the Sigma Kappas will 
be able to eat their meals there 
beginning Monday. The sisters 
really welcome this, especially now eating at the Dining 
Commons. Chapter meetings will 
also be held in the dining room 
for the time being. 

The sisters of Sigma Kappa 
say "Hi" to their new house- 
mother Mrs. Melon who has re- 
cently arrived on campus. She is 
presently living across the street 
from the house. 



Redmen Meet Big, Unbeaten 
Villanova Squad Here Sat. 

l^ndefeated, untied, and once 
scored upon Villanova seeks its 
fourth victory of the younR sea- 
son tomorrow when the Philadel- 
phians tangle with the Kidmen 
on Alumni Field at 1 :30 p.m. 

The Wildcats, who were noth- 
thing more than u tabby cat for 
the preceding two years during 
which they won only three oi 
twenty games, must be regarded 
as one of the best teams in the 
East. After whitewashing Miami 
(Ohio), 33-0; and VMi, 22-0, the 
Main Liners whipped Holy Cross 
20-6 last Saturday in Worcester. 

Coach Alex Bell's squad boasts 
twenty-five lettermen which pro- 
vides the Wildcats with excel- 
lent depth in every position. Jun- 
ior quarterbacks Richie Kichman 
and Ted Aceto will direct a well 
balanced attack behind a rugged 
line tha^^^eighs the Redmen 
forV#i^^allby lo lbs. per man. 

If the Redmen expect to tame 
the Cats, they'll have to stop 
right halfback, Larry Glueck, who 
has averaged 10.6 yards per 
carry this season. Shjjuld Coach 
Fusia's n^ili^«»**<Tnold AlC to 
seven net yards rushing last 
week, stymie their opponents 
ground game, the Wildcats may 
well go to the airways. Quarter- 
back Acf'to has completed 12 of 

by W. JOHN LENNOX '62 

27 attempts for 164 yards, while 

Richman has connected for 8 of 

28. These statistics may well be 

improved upon, however, if the 

Redmen don't improve their pass 

•feiise which was woefully in- 

([uate last Saturday. 


I'his week's Lambert Trophy 
ratings listed V'illanova fourth 
behind, Pittsburgh, and 
Army . . . The Wildcats will field 
a team comopsed of eleven letter- 
men while UMass has a starting 

Breaks Thumb 


R)r 2:Hea(led 
Pip& Colledots 

Genuine imported hand-carved 
cherry wood pipe... 
that really smokes I 

This unique two-headed pipe is a 
real conversation piece... a must 
for your collection! Hand-carved 
in the Italian Alps and finished 
in gay colors. Stands alone on 
its own tiny legs. Ideal for 
your desk, mantel, or bookshelf 
...mighty good smoking, too! 
This is a wonderful value! 
Send for your two-headed 
pipe today! 

and pictur* of 
Sir Walter 
from naw 
pouch pacic 

unit of eight letter winners . . . 
Now that the flu has played 
havoc with the Redmen, the in- 
jury list has started to grow. Ken 
Kez»'r, who led his teammates in 
scorin^j last season, has failed to 
lecover from a preseason back 
injury, and has been listed as 
through for the year. The back- 
tield ranks were furthei- deletc<l 
when Mike .Sah'm, who aveiagcd 
.'i.l yai'ds a carry for Coach Stud- 
ley's scjuad, broke a bone in his 
hand. It is doubtful that he will 
see any further action this season 
. . . Villanova has compiled filf) 
yards rushing while holding the 
opposition to 287 on the ground 
. . . Though UMass will enter the 
skirmish as a decided underdog, 
they were in the same position 
before the contest with Harvard 
last yeai'. On that crisp October 
afternoon the Hedmen stunned 
the football world by whipping 
the Jawns, 27-12. 

The probable starting Saturday 


190 Paul Majeski LE 

214 Bob Foote LT 
196 John Kozaka LG 

185 Matt Collins C 
190 Dick Eger RG 
21 r> Don Hagberg RT 
201 Dave Harrington RE 
203 John McCormick QB 

186 Sam Lussier RH 
205 Fred Lewis LH 
184 Art Perdigao FB 


205 Joe Cutroneo LE 

230 Charles Johnson LT 

210 Al Calligaiia LG 

205 Rege Magnus C 

215 Richie Ross RG 
280 Tom Kepner RT 
215 Ron Meyers RK 
183 Richie Richman QB 
190 Nick Russo LH 
190 Larry Glueck RH 
230 Billy Joe FB 


Sir Walter Ralaigh 

Box 303 

louisvill* 1, Kantucky 

i» SI 
(no stamps, please) and the picture 
Oif Sir Walter Raleigh from the box 
in which the pouch it pocked for 
aoch pipe ordered. 




COLLEGE — — — 

This offer good only in U S.A. Not valid in states where prohibited, taxed or other- 
wise restricted. Offer expires June 30, 1%2. Allow four weeks for delivery. 

Gngori Chukhrai't 

Ballad oFa 

-Begins Wed., Oct. 11 th- 




The Huskies from Villanova 
will travel to the UMass campus 
tomorrow to provide what prom- 
ises to he one of the biggest 
Karnes we've seen on campus in 
Hedmen football history. The big 
team from Philly boasts a com- 
bined .score of 75 points to its 
opposition's G, that lone touch- 
down being tallied by Holy Cross 
last week. If that isn't a formid- 
able record, then nothing is. 

r.Mass, rated a 17 point under- 
dog by the A. P., will be up 
against a team with depth and 
power, the Huskies having two 
good teams and third team which 
is still nothing to scoff at. The 
Philadelphians average 15 pounds 
up on each Redmen, and their 
fullback, Billy Joe, is a mere 50 
pounds up on Art Perdigao. Billy 
is the IC4A indoor and outdoor 
national shot put champ on top of 
that, and we can be sure he's got 
the muscle for football. 

The Redmen will be facing 
double barrelled action as they 
try to »ut the damper on the 
\ .Uanovi, pass attack, (the 
Huskies pa^s t- much as they 
run) as two lop notch quarter- 
bat ks, in the persons of Ted Ace- 
to anvi Richie Richman will be 
throwing the ball. Aceto throws 
with his right, and Richman is a 
southpaw. That should keep 
Coach Vic Fusia's men guessing. 
The tw'o helmsmen have averaged 
about 5.7 yards on each pass. 

Let's take a look at their at- 
tack. The Huskies generally run 
from a straight T with an oc- 
cassional flanker. They'll fake a 
belly series often, then roll out 
for the pass. You'll see a lot of 
oflF-tackle plays Saturday, on both 
sides. Using an Oklahoma 5-4 
defense, the men from Philly 
often bring their fullback up to 
the line and let him charge the 
opponent's backfield. They call it 
the Army Monster!! 

After being cute with the com- 
ment that '"there is no doubt that 
UMass will show up" for the 
game, Ray Fitzgerald of the 
Springfield Union went on to say 
that there is every reason to be- 
lieve the Redmen will give the 
Wildcats a battle. The Redmen 
have a strong first squad and 
showed they have a good deal of 
talent, especially on the ground, 
against AIC last week. One key 
man in the UMass depth hopes 
was Mike Salem, though, and 
Mike broke his thumb Tuesday 
night and will be out of action for 
at least three weeks. 

After vie ing the films of the 
AIC c' "about the 100th 

time' I noted a lack 

of UMass play. 

"' plays every- 

I IS assignment, 

an ..thing would go 

wronj,. Ae made several mental 
errors, ;ind our pass defense 
broke de^n in the second half." 
But Fusa had plenty of 
for Sam Lussier's running and 
Freddy Lewis' great blocking per- 
formance during the opener. Bob 
Foote's performance at tackle 
rated him the A slot on the All- 
East tean for the week, by the 

"Wr'd like to pass some against 
Villanova, aut I don't know," 

'62, Sports Editor 

Coach Fusia commented. "We 
called 17 passes Saturday and 
the first 10 should have been 
caught. But some were dropped. 
We can't do that against Vil- 
lanova. And I can see it now, our 
passing with 12 men rushing Mc- 
Cormick and 12 other men de- 
fending downfield. That's the way 
my scouts tell me it looks." 

At any rate, it's game none of 
you win want to miss, so let's see 
a good turnout. For those of you 
who can't make the game, B.U.'s 
Steve Sinko will be the halftime 
guest of Jimmy Trelease and 
Howie Wainstein on WMUA. Bob 
O'Connell, Financial Manager of 
Athletics over at the Cage work- 
ed with the B.U. mentor for 14 
years and pulled the strings to 
get him here. Sinko will be scout- 
ing the squad for the UMass- 
Terrier clash on November 4th. 
The Terriers will be taking on 
the once-top-rated Penn. State 
team tonight. Penn State 
dropped one to UMami last Fri- 
day night. 

In Yankee Conference play this 
weekend, UConn takes on Rut- 
gers, Maine meets Vermont and 
New Hampshire plays the Rams 
from Rhode Island. 

Here's something which might 
make you laugh or make you 
sick, depending upon how you 
look at it. Just before the Yale- 
UConn game last week, in which 
UConn was dumped 18-0, the 
Vale Daily News called the 
Huskies a "group of profession- 
als." Yale, which now has won 
the annual cla^h 13 of the 13 
times it has been played, looked 
as if it was seeking a way out of 
absorbing a possible defeat. 
Heavens! What would it do to 
their reputation. Ivy League and 
all that! "Yale may win the 
game," the article said, "in fact 
we have a sneaking suspicion the 
Blue will win — but if they do, it 
will be an upset, the triumph of 
a group of amateurs over a team 

of full timers. For Connecticut 
has taken the path toward big- 
time football status. The path in- 
volved recruitment, subsidizatioi 
and emphasis ..." I guess the 
Eli's have proved that "cheaters 
never win". Tsk, Tsk. 



Just one year ago tomorrow, 
The University of Massachusetts 
football squad traveled to Har- 
vard Stadium in Cambridge and 
shocked the football world by 
rocking the Harvard Crimson, 
then slated to be tops in the Ivy 
League, 27-12. 

The victory, which was carried 
in newspapers throughout the 
country, was the biggest upset 
of the season. 

Harvard's bleary eyed patrons 
sat in stunned silence, staring in 
disbelief. They saw the Crimson 
collapse in the first quarter, and 
they saw the visitors total a lead 
of 20-0 in eighteen minutes. They 
saw what no one expected to see 
— a UMass victory. 

Football is a game of upsets; 
that's what makes it a great 
spectator sport. What happened 
to Harvard could happen to any- 
one — even Villanova. 


UM Cross Country Team R 
Over Weak Unicju Squad, 15 

Running easily all the way, the 
UMass cross-country team rolled 
up a perfect score while defeat- 
ing Union College, 15-48, over 
the local course Wednesday. Al- 
though the Redmen's best five 
men took it easy and did not 
place, UMass took the first five 

John Leavitt, Joe LaMarre, 
Charlie Proctor, Ken O'Brien and 
Gen Hasbrouck finished in that 
order ahead of the weak Union 
runners. Coach Bill Footrick 
found his team's great strength 
and power embarrassing as Bob 
Brouillet, Dave Balch. Dick Blom- 
Strom, Jim Wrynn, and Bob 
Avery, his champion runners, 
went along for the workout. 

Union has had good teams in 
ference champs have been too 
the past, but the Yankee Con- 
much for them recently. This is 
the second year In a row that the 
Redmen have compiled the low- 
est possible score, 15 points, 
against the upstate New Yorkers. 

Footrick will need all of his 

':, ■ 1<F 

iKINKER '62 

men at ^ i 

! ..-t this Saturday 

however, a^ 

tarriers meet 


northeastern at 

Franklin Park, Boston. These two 
squads are always strong. Last 
year the Redmen lost to Maine 
by a point in this meet while 
they beet the Huskies. North- 
eastern has met and outrun New 
Hampshire, 27-28, so far this 

In this week's workouts, Bob 
Brouillet has shown that he's 
even better than Coach Footrick 
thought he would be. This durable 
sophomore was expected to chase 
YanCon champ Dave Balch, but 
the situation has reversed, even 
though Balch is as good as ever. 

Dick Blomstrom looks and feels 
strong despite his bout with the 
grippe. His speedy recovery is 
fortunate since some tough com- 
petition is coming up. Wrynn, 
Avery and O'Brien are still com- 
ing along and should be in bet- 
ter condition for the champion- 
ship meets. Leavitt and LaMatte 
were pleased with their one-two 
finish, although an easy one. This 

depth will soon be needed as the 
tougher competition lies ahead. 
The place winners: 

1. John Leavitt, UM 28:29 

2. Joe LuMarre, UM 

3. Charlie Proctor, UM 

4. Ken O'Brien, UM 

5. Gene Hasbrouck, UM 

6. Laverty, Union 

7. Bruce Thompson, UM 
8'. Gene Colburn, UM 

9. Ron Thompson, UM 

10. Huels, Union 

11. Allen, Union 

12. Sepper, Union 

UMass Soccer Team 
To Meet Williams 

Coach Larry Briggs' Varsity 
soccer team will take on a rug- 
ged Williams squad this Satur- 
day at 2:00 here at UMass. 

The team, which edged the 
Coast Guard hooters last Satur- 
day 2-1 in their opening match 
looks a lot sharper than it has m 
the past few years. Coach Briggs 
stated last year that he had a 
good deal of green men on the 
squad who should make for a 
good team this year, and it looks 
as if he was right. 


For those of you who can't 
make it to the game tomorrow, 
tune in on the WMUA spot on 
your dial at 1:20 for the play 
by play commentary on the 
game by Jimmy Trelease, the 
Voice of the Redmen, and 
Howie Wainstein. 

WHO is at work on a satellite system for global telephone and TV transmission? 

WHO provides the communications channels for America's missile defenses? 

WHO is girdling the globe with communications for America's first man into space? 

WHO tapped the sun for electric power by inventing the Solar Battery? 

WHO used the moon for two-way conversations across the country? 

WHO guided Tiros and Echo Into accurate orbit? 

WHO made your pocket radio possible by inventing the Transistor? 

WHO maintains the world's largest, finest industrial research facilities? 

WHO supplies the most and the best telephone service in the world? 

WHO has the UNIVERSAL communications organization? 


Pretty cheerleaders like the 
lovely lady shown above in- 
spire both the team and the 
fans at UMass football games. 
So if you don't like football, 
come and see the cheerleaders. 
(Dentists should have a field 

Two YanCon 
Games Slated 

The University of New Hamp- 
shire football team, rated as the 
possible spoiler in the Yankee 
Conference title race, will make 
its first conference appearance 
this weekend when it meets the 
University of Rhode Island at 
Kingston. The conference also has 
another game on tap with the 
University of Maine playing host 
to the University of Vermont at 

The Wildcats, with Dick Mez- 
quita a first team selection, and 
Bo Dickson, second conference 
choice, returning, started slowly 
but are expected to be in high 
gear when they meet the Rams. 
Last year, the Wildcats prevailed 
13-6 at Durham and in 36 meet- 
ings have won 22, lost 11 and 
three games ended in ties. 

The Black Bears from Orono 
appear to have too many guns 
for the improving Catamounts in 
their get together. The Bears 
hold a wide edge in the series, 
winning 14 and losing only two. 
One contest ended in a tie. Last 
year, Maine rolled up a 27-0 vic- 

Connecticut will travel to New 
Brunswick, N.J. to meet the al- 
ways dangerous Rutgers team. 

Pioneering in outer space to improve communications on earth 

W.A.A, News 

A free swim will be held at the 
WPE Building every day, Mon- 
day-Friday at 4:45-5:45 p.m. 

The second Co-Rec of the year 
will be held at the WPE Build- 
ing on Friday, October 13, 1961. 
Activities offered include swim- 
ming, Badminton, volleyball, 
shuffleboard, and table tennis. 
Anyone not busy on this super- 
Jtition filled night should come 
over for a night of recreational 

Don't Forget the 


Tonight at 6:30 


There will be an important 
meeting of the frosh and var- 
sity wrestling teams on Tues- 
day, October 10, at 5:00 p.m. 
in room 10 of the cage. 



The UMass Armored ROTC Staff includes some new faces this year. Front row, left to 
right, Maj. Sacra, Lt. Col. Aikroyd, Maj. Huff, Capt. William. Second Row: Capt. Lesley, Capt. 
Murray, Capt. Huggins, SFC O'Shaughnessey. Third Row: M/Sgt. Barringer, SFC Lattinville, 
M/Sgt. Park, SFC Mason. 

Foreign Office 
Man to Talk 
Wed., Oct. 11 

Carrol E. Cobb, a Career For- 
eign Service Officer, will be in 
the Barnetstable Room of the 
Student Union Wednesday to 
speak with students about the 
Foreign Service Exam and about 
the Foreign Service itself. 

The Foreign Service Exam will 
be held December 9th, and ap- 
plications for it must be in by 

October 23. The exam is open to 
seniors who would like to work 
in the Dept. of State in the For- 
eign Service. 

Cobb will talk to interested 
students at the beginning of 
every hour from 10 a.m. until 
early evening. Cobb has served in 
San Jose, Havana, Bonn, and 

Further information concerning 
the exam can be obtained in the 
Placement Office, 

Radford Heavily Opposes 
Admittance of Red China 

"Red China's entry into U.N. 
would be the most catastrophic 
event since Munich!" 

Thus does a leading American 
military authority launch an out- 
spoken attack on the possibility 
of Communist China's admittance 
to the United Nations and on 
those who would help her gain 

Writing in the October Read- 
er's Digest, Admiral Arthur Rad- 
ford warns: "If Red China were 
admitted to the U.N., that body 
would be rendered ineffective. 
Its entire character would 

The former chairman of the 
U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff points 
out that the Communist tactics 
of deceit and delay in negotia- 
tion, which dragged the Korean 
armistice talks out over two 
years and 500 meetings, would 
stifle action by the U.N. any time 
the Reds so willed it. 

Broken Lenses Replaced 
Sunglasses Made To Prescription 
Frames Replaced While You Wait 
Heat Treated Lenses Made In Our 
Own Laboratory 

Donald S. Coll 

56 Main St. 

Amherst, Mass. 


in wing of large estate, 2 bedrooms, liv- 
ing room with fireplace, kitchen with 

matic laundry, summer room, completely 
furnished — heat and light supplied — 
country setting - - - 

$69.00 per month 

E. S. Perkins 

Tel. EM 9-4309 

Mathew Rd. oflF Rte. 1 16 - West of South Deerfield 

Radford labels "completely de- 
featist" the sentiments, voiced by 
U.N. Ambassador Adlai Steven- 
son and Under Secretary of State 
Chester Bowles, that Red China 
must be a U.N. member to be in- 
cluded in disarmament negotia- 
tions. He says: 

"Red China does not have to 
be in the U.N. to discuss dis- 
armanent and join in agreements. 
We have dealt with her numerous 
times — over the Korean and Indo- 
china armistices, reciprocal re- 
nunciation of force and the re- 
lease of our citizens." 

But the most pressing reasons 
for refusing to seat Red China 
revolve around moral issues, Rad- 
ford says. The U.N. charter in- 
sists that applicant nations be 
peace-loving. Radford suggests 
that the United States consider 
withdrawal from the U.N. if Red 
China gains entry. 

Seating the Communists he 
states, "will indicate plainly that 
a majority of the present mem- 
ber countries are in favor of 
destroying the charter as it was 
originally written. It will mean 
that the character of the U.N. 
organization has changed so com- 
pletely that it will no longer be 
in our national interest to asso- 
ciate our country with its ac- 


Nomination papers for four at- 
large positions on the UMass 
Student Sponsored Distinguished 
Visitors Program be return- 
ed to the R.S.O. office by 4:30 
p.m. Monday. 

The committee will have seven- 
teen members, twelve of whom 
are students. Other members are 
the Provost, an alumnus, a mem- 
ber of the Board of Trustees, and 
two faculty members. 


Rock Hudson 


The Last Sunset' 

In Color 

"Curse of the 



A membership meeting will be 
held on Tues., Oct. 10, at 8 p.m. 
in the Council Chambers of the 
S.U. Two films will be shown: 
"Exploring by Satellite" and a 
sports short. All E.E.'s are wel- 


The first meeting of the Con- 
cert Association will be held 
on Mon., Oct. 9, at 4:15 p.m. in 
Old Chapel. Onyone interested 
in staging, lighting, publicity, 
interviewing, programming and 
ushering is invited to attend. 


On Fri., Oct. 6, at 4 p.m. in 212 
Baitlett Hall, Prof. Blackweld 
of the Economics dept. will 
meet with students to discuss 
labor unions and anti-trust 
laws. This is in reference to the 
1961-62 National Debate topic. 


Anyone interested in forming a 
Fencing Club (including fa- 
culty members), please sign up 
with Mr. Shelnutt at the S.U. 


There will be a dance and hay- 
ride on St., Oct. 14, at 8 p.m. 
at Bowditch Lodge. Members 
only. Donation $1.00. Tickets 
may be purchased at the door 
or from the Secretary in the 
Conserv'ation Building. 



There will be a meeting Fri., 
Oct. 6, at 7 p.m. in the Ply- 

mouth Room of the S.U. The 
Bible study will be on the sec- 
ond chapter of Ephesians. 


The Tues., Oct. 10, meeting will 
feature Mr. William Olek.sak of 
New York City. Oleksak is the 
Director of Recovery, Inc., a 
National Lay Organization 
which attempts to aid man with 
self-help practical mental tips 
as he faces the problems of to- 
day. The topic he will discuss is 
"An answer to nervous prob- 
lems; temper, fatigue, guilt 
feelings — tough will training." 


There will be an important 
meeting on Tues., Oct. 10, at 7 
p.m. in Bartlett 61. Plans will 
be made for an afternoon open 
house to acquaint all students 
with the field of psychology. All 
psychology majors or prospec- 
tive majors are urged to at- 


There will be an important 
meeting of the Publicity Com- 
mittee on Tues., Oct. 10, at 11 
a.m. in the Plymouth Room of 
the S.U. Persons who are in- 
terested in working on this 
committee are urged to attend. 


There will be a full staff meet- 
ing Wed., Oct.ll, at 8 p.m. in 
the S.U. All members, old and 
new, are invited. Check the 
board in the S.U. lobby for the 

or for longer periods (Sabbati- 
cals, grants etc.) 

The organization, whose offices 
are at 865 West End Avenue, 
New York City, maintains a fee 
schedule ranging from $25 for 
domestic to $75 for European ex- 

New Exchange Service 
Allows Faculty to Travel 

A new service to enable Ameri- 
can university and college fa- 
culty members to visit different 
parts of the U.S. or Canada for 
the cost of transportation alone 
has been formed. Called Quid Pro 
Quo, the service arranges for the 
exchange of homes between uni- 
versity personnel in both the 
United States and Canada. 

The new program maintains a 
registry of faculty members will- 
ing to offer their homes for a 
suitable exchange* The service 
will find equivalent accomoda- 
tions in the area of the individ- 
ual's choice. Faculty members in- 
terested in vacations, field work, 
or study can exchange their 
homes for periods ranging from 
one week to over a year. Married 
graduate students in good stand- 
ing may also use the service. 

Quid Pro Quo will also arrange 
for exchanges with European fa- 
culty members over the summer 

Lecture Committee 
Will Sponsor Talk 
By Prof. Krieger 

Professor Murray Krieger, Uni- 
versity of Illinois scholar cur- 
rently studying in Cambridge on 
a Gugenheim fellowship, will 
speak at UMass on Wednesday, 
October 11 at 8 p.m. in Bartlett 
Hall Auditorium. 

Professor Krieger is author of 
The New Apologists For Poetry 
and The Tragic Vision. The sub- 
ject of his talk will be "The Tra- 
gic Vision." 

The lecture is sponsored by the 
English Department Lecture 

Profs Learn . . . 

(Continued from page 3) 
the program is to be set up. 

Each college had faculty rep- 
resentation, including John P. 
Mallan and Kenneth G. Olson of 
the Smith faculty, both of whom 
are running for office in the 
Northampton party caucuses and 
election this year. 

Also attending were Mayor 
Durbin H. Wells of Northampton 
and representatives of Mayor 
Samuel Resnic of Holyoke and 
Charles V. Ryan of Springfield, 
mayoral candidate. 

i/ie Old -fme/i. 

"The best thing to do with a 
cross road is to humor it" 



People are needed to paint 
scenery. No experience neces- 
sary. Call Harold Loomis, ALpine 


The library hours for Thurs- 
day, October 12, will be 8:00 a.m. 
^o 12:00 midnight. 

U, of LI. 







Student Tax Returns 
$10,000 Above '60- '61 

The Student Government As- 
sociation will collect a total of 
$141,252. from the UMass stu- 
dent body during this 61-62 fis- 
cal year, according to Andy 
D'Avanzo '63, Chairman of the 
Budgets Committee. The money 
will be collected in the following 
amounts from the entire student 

Student Activ. Tax $107,435.00 
Class Tax 14,500.00 

Disting. Visitor Prog. 17,400.00 
Freshmen Directory 
(freshmen only) 1,917.00 

Approved Revenue & F^xpenses 
For This Fiscal Year 61-62 


Bal., July 1, 1961 


Misc. revenue 


Stu. Act. Tax 





*Budget Approp. 


Unapprop. surjjlus 




Total $141,252.00 

Students Not Fully Aware 
of Senators' Responsibility 

D'Avanzo commented, "Per- 
sonally, I don't believe the stu- 
dent body is fully aware of the 
tremendous financial responsibil- 
ity that is vested in their elected 

Even though all taxes must be 
voted on by the Student Senate, 
the Student Activities Tax is the 
only one under the direct super- 
vision of the Senate. The follow- 
ing is a financial report on the 
Student Activities Tax. Note that 
the total Activities Tax for this 
year is approximately $10,000.00 
greater than last year. 
Actual Revenue And Expenses 
For Fiscal Year 60-61 
Bal., July 1, 1960 $8,111.50 

Stu. Act. Tax col. 100,150.47 
Misc. revenue 2,543.11 



Actual dis. dur. yr. $104,442.94 
Balance, July 1, 1961 6,362.14 

*After considering the recom- 
mendations of the Budget Com- 
mittee, the Student Senate has 
approved the appropriation of 
funds from the Student Activities 
Tax Fund for each of the activi- 
ties and organizations for the fis- 
cal year 1961-62 as indicated be- 

Adelphia 244.34 

Amateur Radio Assoc. 55.00 

Centennial 3,000.00 

Collegian 23,125.65 

Concert Association 13,020.00 

Debating Society 1,377.50 

Fine Arts Council 2,500.00 

Engineering Journal 710.00 

Equipment Fund 260.42 

Foreign Student Aid 75.00 

Freshman Directory 1,811.00 

Handbook 4,581.00 

Index 27,022.00 

Literary Magazine 3,863.00 

Mortar Board 868.00 

Senate Gen. Fund (801) 6,062.00 

Student Activ. (R.S.O.) 8,000.00 

University Bands 10,204.83 

Univ. Judg. Teams 1,873.00 

WMUA 6,209.85 



Total: tiaton 3ing 


Applications Being Taken 
For Graduate Fellowships 

The National Academy of Sci- 
ences-National Research Council 
has been called upon again to ad- 
vise the National Science Founda- 
tion in the selection of candidate.s 
for the Foundation's program of 
regular graduate and postdoctoral 
fellowships. Committees of out- 
standing scientists appointed by 
the Academy-Research Council 
will evaluate applications of all 
candidates. Final selection will be 
made by the Foundation, with 
awards to be announced on March 
15, 1962. 

Fellowships will be awarded for 
study in the mathematical, 
cal, medical, biological, and engi- 
neering sciences; also in anthro- 
pology, psychology (excluding 
clinical psychology), geography, 
economics (excluding business ad- 
ministration), sociology (not in- 
cluding social work), and the his- 
tory and philosophy of science. 
They are open to college seniors, 
graduate and postdoctoral stu- 
dents, and others with equivalent 
training and experience. All ap- 
plicants must be citizens of the 
United States and will be judged 
solely on the basis of ability. 

Applicants for the graduate 
awards will be required to tak<» 
the Graduate Record Examination 
designed to test scientific apti- 
tude and achievement. This exam- 
ination, administered by the Edu- 

cational Testing Service, will bo 
given on January 20, 1962, at 
designated centers throughout the 
United States and certain foreign 

The annual stipends for grad- 
uate Fellows are as follows: 
$1800 for the first year; $2000 
for the intermediate year; and 
$2200 for the terminal year. The 
annual .stipend for postdoctoral 
Fellows is $5000. Limited allow- 
ances will also be provided to 
apply toward tuition, laboratory 
fees, and travel. 

Further information and ap- 
plication materials may be ob- 
tained from the Fellowship Of- 
fice, National Academy of Sci- 
ences-National Research Council, 
2101 Con.stitution Avenue, N.W., 
Washington 25, D.C. The dead- 
line for the receipt of applica- 
tions for regular postdoctoral 
fellowships is December 18, 1961, 
and for graduate fellowship.-;. 
January 5, 1962. 


The Election Committee has 
announced that the election 
for married students .senator 
will be held in Suffolk H<.use 
8-10 p.m. and not Berkshire 
House as previously an- 

UMass To Select Student Gov't 
In Campus Elections Tuesday 

Tomorrow L'Mass students will 
go to the polls to select their 
student government for the com- 
ing year. Klections for senatorial 
seats will be held in the evening 
in all dormitories, sororities and 

The vice-presidents of the 
classes of '63 and '64 will also be 
elected at tomorrow's elections. 
Vice President, Class of 1963 

Joe DiMauro 

Tony Lincoln 
Vice President, Class of 1964 

John 1. Yablonski 

Carol Townsley 

Senator at^Lar^e 

Jim Blanchard 

Rosemary Sewaid 

Jan Rose 

Janet Harron 

Fraternities (Three seats) 

Steve Gray 

Bill Hoyle 

Don Cournoyer 

Commuters (four seats) 

Karol Kucinski 

David Mathieson 

Dennis Patnaude 

Sororities (one seat) 

Donna Lee Bonner 

Gerda B looks 

Jeanne Mullaney 

Baker (two seats) 

Bill Howell 

Arnold George 

Ray Glabard 

Ribicoff Calls Officials 
Uncaring And Remiss 

The following story was taken 
from the Friday, October 6 issue 
of the Boston Globe. 

Abraham Ribicoff, Secretary 
of Health, Education and Wel- 
fare, blasted '000 collejje presi- 
dents and deans today for not 
"caring" about education, not 
doing anything to improve it ex- 
cept for .selfish interests and for 
wasting time at educational 
meetings where "you read your 
papers and spout your statistics 
and scrounge for funds among 

The secretary, who was the 
principal speaker at the opening 
session of the meeting of the 
American Council on Education, 
drew prolonged applause for his 
barbed remarks, made after he 
thre\v aside most of his prepared 

Referring to the defeat of the 
Kennedy administration's educa- 
tion proposals in the last con- 
gressional session, Ribicoff said: 

"Where were you educators? 
You each were looking for a 
piece of the program. None of 
you was interested in doing any- 
thing for all of education. And 
education was done in." 

Further, he said, "I don't think 
you really care about education 
or that you are going to do any- 
thing about it. I don't know that 
you're ever going to solve the 
problems of education by coming 
to meetings like this." 

Ribicoff pledged a renewed ad- 
ministration fight for Federal 
funds for education in the next 
session of Congress. "The Presi- 
dent isn't a quitter and neither 
am I," he said. "We were licked 
this summer, but we will be back 
and we will make a fight again. 
If we're beaten again, we'll come 
back the next year." 

Last Tue.sday President Ken- 
nedy, "with extreme reluctance," 
signed a two-year $900 million 
Education Bill for P^deral aid to 
extend provisions of the National 
Defense Education Act and to 
help "impacted areas," school dis- 
tricts swollen by the children of 
Federal personnel. 

The bill was all that remained 
of his $5.99 billion education pro- 

posals of last February, which 
covered a wide range from school 
construction and teachers' salar- 
ies to Federal college scholar- 

Ribicoff urged the college pre- 
sidents to "make your speeches 
in your own hometown" rather 
than at meetings. "How many 
people in this room," he asked, 
"have sat down with their con- 
gressman and told him why edu- 
cation is important ? I won't em- 
barass you by asking for a show 
of hands, but I would wager it 
is less than 5 percent." 

The American Council on Edu- 
cation, which met in Washington 
for two days, is the largest col- 
lege organization in the country, 
with more than 1000 colleges and 
145 educational organizations in 
its membership. 

Educator's Reaction 
Its chairman. Dr. David D. 
Henry, president of the Univer- 
sity of Illinois, said after the 
Ribicoff speech that "I think he 
misjudged his audience. I think 
we do have a commitment to ed- 

Asked if the council had trie<l 
to expedite passage of Federal- 
aid bills, Henry replied: "We 
have been working — but we want 
to hold up the secretary's hand 
in what he is trying to do." 

At a banquet, the new presi- 
dent of the council. Dr. Logan 
Wilson, also criticized the na- 
tion's colleges and universities 
for not g^'tting together to solve 
basic problems. 

"Our collective endeavor," he 
said, "is being confused and 
weakened by vested-interest 
group pressures, splinter move- 
ments, and fragmented approach- 

Wil.son, who was formerly chan- 
cellor of the University of Texas, 
described the large American uni- 
versity as "an agglomeration of 
entities connected only by a com- 
mon plumbing system. Moreover, 
not even this connection exists 
among the separate campuses of 
the 2000 or so colleges and uni- 
versities which comprise higher 
education in this country." 

Wayne Martin 
Steve Maskell 
Butterfield (one seat) 
Bob Brauer 
Brooks (one seat) 
Fred Thurberg 
Jerry Kagen 
Wheeler (one seat) 
Andy D'Avanzo 
Steve Hewey (inch.) 
Bob Temkin 
Hills South (one seat) 
Bill Johnston 
Dave Garber 
Bruce Albro 
Hills .North (one seat) 
Dana Clarke (inch.) 
-Mills (one seat) 
Al Ford 

Greenough (one seat) 
Abdul Samnia (inch.) 
Plymouth (one seat) 
John Daly 

Chadbourne (one seat) 
No Candidates 
Van Meter (three seats) 
Jeff Bruce 
Jay Camp 
Hal Callaghan 
Barry Jaye 
Bill Whittam 
Tex Tacelli 
Wayne Wooley 
Jon Fife 
Paul Donoahue 
Chuck Cascella 
Thatcher (one seat) 
Karen Reilly 
Rose Mary Kirchner 
Arnold (two seats) 
No Candidates 
Married Students (one seat) 
Richard Buch 

Veteran Actor 
Will Appear 
In Volpone 

Veteran actor Mick Broad- 
hurst '62, has been cast into the 
title role of "Volpone". Mick, 
whose many roles in previous 
campus productions include that 
of the Stage Manager in "Our 
Town" and the doctor in "Look 
Homeward Angel", will play the 
cynical, miserly Venetian trader 
in the adaptation of Ben Johnson's 
Elizal)ethan comedy "Volpone" 
which will be presented by the 
Roister Doisters, under the di- 
rection of Miss Doris E. Abram- 
son of the Speech Department, 
November 16, 17, and 18 in Bow- 
ker Auditorium. 

The entire cast for the risque 
and very theatrical comedy in- 
cludes: Hal Hinds, '63, as Mosca; 
Rich Gardner, '64, as Voltore; 
Bruce Scholosberg, '65, Corvino; 
Peter Avratin, '63, as Corbaccio; 
Beverly I )e Marco, '63, an Can- 
ina; Patricia Grimley, '63, as 
Colomba; David Manley, '63, as 
Leone; Norman Seigal, '62, as the 
Police Captain; Gordon Kiefer, 
'65, as the Judge; Robert J. 
Thomley, '65, as the Groom; 
Lawrence Wilker, '65, as a Police- 
man; and Elizabeth Foskett, '64 
and Frances Castine, '6i, as 



As able and as respected 
a governor as he was, Ab- 
raham Ribicoff last week 
played the role ot the new 
kid on the block who took on 
the wrong guy for his first 

Speaking before 1,000 col- 
lege presidents and deans at 
t^le opening session of the 
American Council on Educa- 
tion, President Kennedy's 
Secretary of Health, Educa- 
tion, and Welfare declared 
that College administra- 
tors did not care about edu- 
cation, did not do anything 
to improve it, and wasted 
time at educational meetings 
where "you read your pap- 
ers and spout your statistics 
and scrounge for funds 
among alumni." 

When you label a group 
which includes California's 
Clark Kerr, Illinois' David 
Henry, and Massachusetts' 
John Lederle, as not "car- 
ing" about education, you 
are perhaps biting off more 

than you can chew,' The time 
and effort expendeood by our 
nation's college piqpresi dents 
while facing the • econoinic 
crisis in faculty paj^xy increas- 
es, building neds, ,;, athletic 
costs and scholars.gship, are 
immeasurable. The ae univer- 
sity or college heaoxded b^^ a 
"not caring" admiiuinistration 
cannot survive intH:heFiig-hly 
competitive educati«i.ion drive 
in the '60s. 

When the formrmer Con- 
necticut executive claimed 
that college presi(i).dents do 
not do anything to o improve 
education, he forngets that 
the more than 2,O0OD«O colleges 
and universities whjQiich com- 
prise higher educsxation in 
this country are noiot united 
by the strong fefederation 
which binds the na sation's 50 
states. Within the • conglom- 
eration of institrutioas of 
higher education z you w'\\\ 
find a financial annid legisla- 
tive structure whic 3ch cl ifFers 
from state to state, The "au- 

tonomy" possessed by Mich- 
igan is only an aspiration to 
Massachusetts. And when 
Secretary Ribicoflf wants to 
know why the nation's col- 
leges were not united in 
backing Kennedy's education 
program, we may ask simi- 
larly why his 50 states and 
their governors are not unit- 
ed in dealing with the seg- 
regation issue. 

Ribicoff's speech was not 
without its good points, 
though. "How many people 
in the room have sat down 
with their Congressman and 
told him why education is 
important?" he asked the 
college administrators. Not 
only may Massachusetts ans- 
wer affirmatively on that 
score but we also hope to 
show soon that such eflforts 
produce a relationship be- 
tween the state government 
and the university which is 
conducive to the goals of 
higher education. 

— J.T. 

Senate Elections 
Tuesday Night 






Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor James J. Trelease *63 

News Editor: Assignments Joseph Bradley '64 

Sports Editor 
Business Manager 
News Editor: Make-Up 
Photography Editor 


David Lipton 

Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

Michael Palter 
Paul Theroux 
Elizabeth Schneck 
Marcia Ann Voikos 

Sandra Giordano 
Richard Haynes 
Thomns McMuilin 
Ann Miller 
Oieh Pawluk 
Maureen Robideau 


Martha Adam 

Mike BelanKer 

Doris Berry 

Linda Brilliant 

Irwin Cherniak 

Judy Clark 
Feature Editor: Patricia Stec 
Make-up Department 
News Associates : 

Audrey Rayner 

Pat Barclay 

RoKer Cruff 


Club Directory — Mary Roche 
Mally Hall, Pauline Gorman. 
iPma Barron, Bonnie Hunter, 

Mel Shultz 
George Masselam 
Jacqueline Bliss 


Gail Sandffren 
Sally Ann Winters 
Bette Jonas 
Grace Fitzpatrick 
Carrie Sheriff 

Feature Associates: 

Jean Cann 
Marfcie Bouve 
Paul Kennett 
Jerry Orlen 

Arlene Aron, Bobbie Fahlbusch, 
Lylli Lusher, Marilyn Shahian, 

Nancey Arceci, Nancy Palmerino. Bev Lang, Phyllis Hurst 
Women's Page Editors: Mane Mortimer '63, 

Frnncfs Maziarz '63 
Senior Reporter: Jean Blodgett 


Abe Sheinker 
Bill Lennon 
Dick Macklem 

Steve Hewey 
Kim Wallace 

Steve Arbit 
Margie Bouve 
Chuck Foley 
Bill Howell 
Bruce Bonner 
Dave Davis 

Allan Cohen 
Jay Raker 
Bob Bussowitz 


Dick Forman 
Jack Kessler 
Bob Buflsawitx 
Dave Finn 
Pete HefUr 
Bill Knecht 



Manager: Steve Israel "63 

Gerta Brooks Carol Langbord 

Circulation : 

Manager: Alan Savitt '63 

Corky Brekman Mike Gleckman 

Marc L. Ratner 

Kiit«r«d M Mcond elaaa mattar at th« pogt ofBet at Ab- 
hm9t. Maw. Printad tkra* timaa waakljr durinc the academic 
.faar. aeapt during vacation and axamination periods: twice a 
wMk the wMk following a Tacation or axamination period, or 
whea a holkiay falls within the week. Accepted for mailinf 
mder the authority of the act of March S. 1S79. as amended 
hr the act of June II. 1H4. 

Ivbaeriptioii price $4.00 per vear : |2.M per Mmeater 

Oflee: Stadent Union. Univ. of Mim., A ^ " 

Jim Lane 
Mary Roche 
Stan Patz 
Bill Theroux 
Audrey Rayner 

Heather Gold 

Steve Pollins 

-AMoeiatad Collevlate 

maerat. Maea. 
latareoljeprlaU Preaa 


In the spring of 1957, following the Hungar- 
ian (nirev«lt of that period and as a result of the 
iariirue number of refugee students who entered 
thisiiis conn try, the Inter-fraternity Council voted 
to • support two such students through financial 
as8 a-sistance and cooperative boarding. Each frater> 
nil*)tyman, from the fall of 1957 until the spring 
of ' 1961, contributed $1.00 per semester for this 
punurpose — a total of over $5,000. 

Paul Varga graduated following Summer 
ScMrhool this past year with a BS in ME. Robert 
Ratsatay completed his requirements for a BS in 
CGHElast January. He is now a UM graduate stu- 
deinsnt and part-time instructor. This letter was 
rec3?cently received by the Council and the IFC has 
asldiked that it be conveyed to all fraternity men 
thriirouif h t he columns of this paper. 
To tHtthe Irterfraternity Council: 

Fo'-'our years ago when we came to this country 
as sOstrangers, the Interfratcrnity Council provided 
us wiwith scfiolarships to help us obtain a college ed- 

N/A'ow that we both are alumni of this University, 
we tsrtake the opportunity to express our sincere ap- 
precisiiation for all you have done for us, not only 
for [li the financial assistance but also for the friend- 
ship, ,», advice and encouragement we enjoyed. We 
alwayays tried to do our best and hoped to live up 
to tHthe expectations of the University and your 
Counefticil. IJiat we have become part of this country 
and f that one of us is serving the U.S. Army and 
the 00 other is doing graduate work, proves that your 
effortJTts have not been in vain. 

PI?!ease transmit our thanks to all those who made 
the pq past four years possible for us. 

Robert Ratay '61 
Paul Varga '61 

rito and J.F.K. 

To tHithe Editor: 

A. As a democracy-spirited American, I am both 
aston n nished and irate in watching the growing deifi- 
catioioon of the American President. Since his January 
inaumguration, an unprecedented volume of news- 
papeneer articles and magazine photographs, depicting 
the H Presi de nt and his family, has reached dizzying 

EsSach vcek, on nearly every magazine cover, 
color TT photographs appear, showing one or more 
memlmbers of the Kennedy family team smiling be- 
nignl;I»ly on the plain people. 

OiOnly in fascist or communist countries should 
demooocraticaliy minded people expect to watch this 
irratiiftional and destructive process. 

Innn Yugoslavia, Tito's picture can be seen every- 
wher«ire-monster-size posters on buildings, huge por- 
traitffits erected on rooftops, twelve-foot statues in 
publioi ic parks, and even his picture on that nation's 
coin and paper currency as well as the postage 

EvHvery^here those people work, an inflated pic- 
ture • of the Big Slav Brother looks down at you as 
a reim minder of your own insignificance. 

AnAmerica, I fear, is allowing itself to follow this 
same sb deadly road. A road whose signs are every- 


''lHft:^ alwav-^ ^icBtA^ ID ^me \Nfa(2NAi iag r^riVE^r' 

The Omphalos by paul theroux 

In human society one is always conscious of a silent despair which 
seems to exist just under the threshold of communication. At certain 
times during periods of severe emotional stress, that point where 
the human mind can contain its desperation no longer, tension mounts 
and the despair rings out loudly — a shriek stark against the miracle 
plays, the meaningless actions, and the lost goals of the false moral- 
ity. And this provides the anticipated prelude to a climax, nurtured 
by egotism and fear, which never comes to pass, for without sanity 
there can be no rational climax. 

The despair is ours because the egotism and fear are ours. And 
the insanity is also ours. This is a national insanity and the despera- 
tion is a national desperation, a clawing battle with existence which, 
it seems to me, has begun lately to assume grotesque proportions. 
The despair is no longer engendered and fostered in darkness; it is 
engendered in the air and fostered by the mass-media, and by the 
panicked voices of the masses which can neither comprehend nor 
salve the raw nerve of hysteria. 

The personification of this despair is seen in the insane race to 
build fall-out shelters; sarcophagi of the masses which the next age 
of men will unearth and probe with incredulity and which will bear 
the unmistakable stamp of the ridiculous and the final irony that 
overlies all hopelessness (for it is only on savoring that the futility 
in despair becomes apparent.) 

In this confusion of roles and objectives the battle becomes fogged 
and lost; friend becomes enemy; love becomes hate; and the national 
bewilderment rapidly becomes national insanity — the external violence 
of an inward confusion. 


Now, in addition to planning and building the shelter, one must 
also supply the shelter. It is in these provisions that the futility be- 
comes apparent. Recently the question has been raised as to whether 
one must provide his neighbor with shelter or whether one must force 
his neighbor from the shelter. Reverend L. C. McHugh states in the 
Roman Catholic weekly "America" that in a nuclear attack a man may 
use any means necessary, including a gun, to prevent others from 
breaking into his survival shelter. "Nowhere in traditional Catholic 
morality does one read that Christ, in counselling non-resistance to 
evil, rescinded the right of self-defense which is granted by nature 
and recognised in the legal systems of all nations . . ." The despair is 
in the open; the bewilderment is apparent; the threshold of commu- 
nication is crossed. Rev. McHugh typifies the attitude in the con- 
fusion of roles and objectives and states the rule of conduct for a 
sixth of the Nation. 

The irrationality mounts: MEDICAL ECONOMICS, Sept. 11th, 
asserts; "If nuclear war comes, you'll be expected to reverse medi- 
cine's usual order of caring for disaster victims. Doctors in reserve 
Army medical units are being trained to treat the least seriously in- 
jured H-bomb victims first, thus restoring their productivity. The 
most badly hurt will be treated last — if at all." The word "reverse" 
in this context is frightening, yet personifies the irrationality bred 
of hysteria. 

Finally, President Kennedy sanctions LIFE magazine's drive for 
fall-out shelters. (LIFE magazine states that 97<7r of our population 
could be saved if shelters were provided.) The Leader of the People 
leads the panicked voices in a national dirge; when this happens the 
situation becomes only more apalling for the voice of the Church and 
the voices of the State are one and both are shrieking — the raw nerve 
of hysteria becomes teased on a national scale. 

With industry impaired permanently, live-stock dead, food sup- 
plies contaminated, and the communications of despair finally smashed 
by the bomb, man wanders into a wasteland of dying plantlife and 
burned sod. It will be then, and only then, that he realizes that he has 
fouled his nest. 

where marked by a growing intolerance, suspicion and conformity. 
A road leading to the deification of one man and the destruction of 
the democratic process. 

David R. Halevy 






IT'S EASYI Just pick the ten winning teams, predict the scores-and youVe in the money! 


All you have to do is clip the coupon, pick the winners and predict the scores— then 
figure out how you're goinK to spend that hundred bucks! It's easy . . . just clip the 
coupon below or get an entry blank where you buy cigarettes and till in your predic- 
tions of the ten game scores. Then mail it with an empty Viceroy package or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it appears on the package front to Viceroy at 
the Box Number on the entry blank or drop it in the ballot box conveniently located 
on the campus. 

Open only to students and faculty members. Enter as many times as you want. 
Simply send an empty Viceroy package or reasonable rendition of the Viceroy name 
with each entry. 

Entries must be postmarked or dropped in the ballot box no later than the 
Wednesday midnight before the games and received by noon Friday of the same week. 
Next contest will be on games of November 4-whenyou'll have another chance to w in. 



1st PRIZE 

2nd PRIZE 

I WINI \ . I , 



\5CER0Y^ ^%, 



It can do plenty. Here's why: the Viceroy filter 
starts with pure, safe vegetable material, made 
into the same straight filter strands as most 
good filters. 

But here's the twist: Viceroy weaves those 

tiny strands into the special Deep-Weave I ilter 

. . . and that's the filter you can trust to give 

\\. you the good taste of 

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blend. The fact is . . . 

Only Viceroy's Got It 

... At Both Ends! 

Got Ihc [iHcr . . . 

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•Reg. U.S. Patent OflTicc 

3rd PRIZE ini] 


OF $1020 EACH 


And a free carton of Viceroys to every contestant who names all ten winning 

(Attach Viceroy package or facsimile here) 

Viceroy College Football 

Here arc my predictions for next Saturday's games. 
Send my pri/c money to : 



1. Any student or fKuIly memhpr on ihit ompus may enter 
eicept employees of Brown A Williamson, its adverttsinK agencies, 
or members of their immediate families All entries become the 
property of Bro*n A Williamson— none will be returned Winners 
will be notified wiltiin three weeds after each contest Winners' 
names may be published m this newspaper You may enter as often 
as you wish, provided eacti entry is sent individually. Contest sub- 
Je«t to all Rovernmenlal retulatio , Enines must b« postmarked 
or dropped in ballot boi on campus no later than the Wednesday 
midnight before the tames are played and reteiyed by noon Friday 
of the same wMk. Th« ri<hl to discontinut fulurt contnis is 

2 fntries must f)e in contestant's own name On the coupon in this 
•d or on an Official tntry Bland or piece of paper of Ihasame si/e 
»nd format, write your predictions of the stores of the games and 
check the winners tndose an empty Viceroy package or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it appears on the pKkage 
front Mail entry to Viceroy at the Boi Number on the entry blank 
Of drop in Viceroy Football Contest Ballot Boi on campus 

3 Entries will be judged by The Reuben M Donnelley Corp on 
the basis of number of winners correctly predicted Ties will be 
broken on the basis of scores predicted Duplicate pri/es awarded 
in case of final ties. 

4. Winners are eligible for any pri/e in subsequent conteits. 



(»'lt«Sf eRINT PlAINlv) 



I 1 Bridgepprt 

[ ' Rhode Island U. 

[ j Connecticut 

I I Penn. Sf. 

I I Amhertt 

rj Army 

n Iowa 

I I Michigan St. 

D I. S. U. 




n Cornell 
' i Massachusetts 
I \ Maine 
I I Syracuse 
I Coast Guard 
[ ] Idaho 
I I Wisconsin 
[ { Notre Dome 
[ ; Kentucky 


Mail lii'loic mi(lni<ilit. ()« t. IH. ^^^•. Mcciov. Hux H2K, Ml. VtTiKin 10. %'.> 


Redmen Cross Country Team Is 
Victorious Over Bears, Huskies 

Bob Hrouillet continued his 
torrid long-distance running Sat- 
urday to lead the UMass Harriers 
to victory over Maine and North- 
eastern. The Redmen placed their 
five best in the first ten while 
finishing with 29 points to 
Mane's 'M and Northeastern's 61. 

Hruuillet, who set a blistering 
pace while running at full power 
all the way, missed the 4.2 mile 
course record by 16 seconds with 
a winning time of 19:r)4. He aver- 
aged 4:45 per mile and finished 
l.'iO yards ahead of the Huskies 
Chico Parillo with Mike Kimball 
of Maine another 50 yards back. 

From fourth through ninth 
place it was Mass., Maine, Mass., 
Maine, and Mass., Maine, as Dick 
Blomstrom, Jim Wrynn and Dave 
Balch manage<l to keep one place 
ahead of their Black Bear rivals. 
Gene Colbum rounded out the 
first five Redmen in tenth place 
as the second Northeastern man 
came in twelfth behind UM's 
Charlie Proctor. 

It was a well-deserved win for 
tlie Redmen who have been work- 
ing hard running 8 miles a day. 
Had the tri-meet been scored as 
two separate dual meets, UMass 
would have edged Maine 25-31, 
and rolled over N.U., 19-42. It 
ran the Harriers' seasonal record 

by A^E SHEINKER '62 

to three victories over five teams 
with no losses. They now have a 
running win streak of six 

The Redmen now face two 
more tough opponents in Boston 
University and UConn, on Fri- 
day at Storrs. The superior 
UMass depth should be very 
helpful then as the Huskies and 
Terriers have good front line 
men but are weak in the number 
3, 4, and 5 spots. 

The first 10 finishers were: 

1. Brouillet, Mass. 19:54 

2. Parillo, N.U. 20:29 

3. Kimball, Maine 20:46 

4. Blomstrom, Mass. 21:06 

5. Ellis, Maine 21:09 

6. Wrynn, Mass. 21:12 

7. Wentworth, Maine 21:30 

8. Balch, Mass. 21:18 

9. Hanson, Maine 21:30 

10. Colburn, Mass. 21:35 
Other UMass finishers: 

11. Proctor 21:37 
15. O'Brien 21:55 
18. Hasbrouck 22:20 

21. Leavitt 22:32 

22. LaMarre 22:30 
24. Avery 22:43 

28. B. Thompson 23:24 

Williams Team Overcomes 
Weakened UMass Squad 

Williams College hooters com- 
bined speed and skill Saturday 
afternoon to hand the UMass 
soccer team a 6-0 loss. For the 
Williamstowners it was their 
first win in as many games 
while the loss for UMass was 
their first in two games. 

In addition to their offensive 
attack the Williams defense was 
tight and provided few opportu- 
nities for shots at their goal. 

For the Redmen, two players 
stood out in the contest. Dave 

Here's deodorant protection 

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— most convenient, most economical deodorant money can 
buy. 1.00 plus tax. 



M U l_ T O fNJ 

Amundsen and Rorr Packard both 
played fine games on offense and 
defense for most of the game. 

Redmen soccer coach Larry 
Briggs stated that his crew was 
not up to full playing strength as 
Stam Paleocrassus and several 
other members of the team were 
out with minor ailments. The 
squad is expected to be at reg- 
ular strength when it takes to 
the road this week for games at 
Trinity College on Wednesday 
and at UConn on Saturday. 

Knights Beat 
UConn, 35-12 

The University of Connecticut 
football team made too many 
mistakes for its own good, Satur- 
day, as costly errors and the 
powerful defense of the Rutgers 
squad dumped the Huskies 35-12 
at New Brunswick. 

The Scarlet Knights from New 
Jersey turned fi. poor UConn punt 
and two pass intorrpptions into 
touchdowns and piled up a 29-0 
lead before the men from Storrs 
began to roll midway in the third 

Rutgers made use of a ver- 
satile offense for a good part of 
the game, alternating quarter- 
backs Sam Mudio and Bill 
Speranza guiding the attack. 
Rutgers' halfbacks proved to be a 
deciding factor in the victory as 
thoy accounted for a good part 
of the yardage. 

Connecticut, having lost to 
Yale last week 18-0 is now 0-2 
for th<> season, while Rutgers 
boasts of a 2-0 slate. 

The UMass squad will travel 
to UConn's Homtvoming decked 
stadium next week. 

Maine Downs 
Vermont Cats 

Halfback Dave Clout ier of the 
University of Maine Bears ex- 
ploded for four touchdowns, one 
at the end of a 75-yard pass play, 
as Maine ovorfwwcred Vermont 
3 111 in a Yankee Conference 
football game at Orono, Satur- 

The Black Bears scored twice 
in the first three minutes as 
Cloutier shook loose on scoring 
jaunts of 20 and 11 yards. Later 
in the o|)ening period quarterback 
Manch Wheeler hit the elu.sive 
halfback with a pass that travel- 
ed some 50 yards in the air, and 
Cloutier took it the rest of the 

Wheeler and Cloutier clicked 
again with a 10-yard scoring 
aerial in the second period, and 
Walt Beaulieu closed out the 

Three All- America Gridders 
Lead Pre-Season Star List 

Three members of last year's 
first team All America spear- 
headed the pre-season list of 
prospects for the 1961 team to 
be selected by the American 
Football Coaches Association. 

Fullback Bob Ferguson of Ohio 
State, halfback Ernie Davis of 
Syracuse, and guard Joe Romig 
of Colorado were leaders in the 
early balloting by 2,000 college 
coaches, it was announced by 
Jack Curtice, Stanford University 
head coach and AFCA president. 

Eastman Kodak Company will 
sponsor the 1961 All-America 
and j)resent Kodak Awards hon- 
oring the Coach of the year from 
a major and a small college for 
the second consecutive year. 

The 1961 squad of the original 
and oldest All-America, started 

in 1889 by Walter Camp, will 
be based on careful evaluation of 
each player's complete season 
performance, including the slow- 
motion analysis of many game 
movies. The widespread exchange 
of game movies will give every 
coach maximum opportunity to 
select the outstanding players in 
all areas. 

Curtice stressed that these pre- 
season selections were determined 
by practice and previous game 
performances and that, in pre- 
vious seasons, many All-America 
players have not been listed in 
the early balloting. 

Coaches will nominate again in 
mid-season and end-of-the-season 
polls. The final ballot will be re- 
viewed by the All-America Board 
of Coaches. 

The Preliminary List: 

A preliminary list of All- 
America nominees follows: 

Roman Gabriel, N. Carolina St. 
Terry Baker, Oregon State 
Guy Sonny Gibbs, Tex. Christian 
Randy Gold, California 
John Hadl, Kansas 
Wilburn Hollis, Iowa 
Mel Melin, Washington State 
Bob Miller, Wisconsin 
Gale Weidner, Colorado 
James Wright, Memphis State 
Ron Bull, Baylor 
Bob Ferguson, Ohio State 
Art Perkins, North Texas 
T.k1 Hard, Yale 
Al Rushatz, Army 
Steve Simmi', Rutgers 
Bill Triplett, Miami (Ohio) 

Lance Alworth, Arkansas 
Joel Arrington, Duke 
Gary Ballman, Michigan State 
Ernie Davis, Syracuse 
T^arry Ferguson, Iowa 
Glenn Glass, Tennessee 
Tom Hennessey, Holy Cross 
Bob Hoover, Florida 
Dave Hoppman. Iowa State 
Don Kasso, Oregon State 
Roger Kochman, Penn State 
Tom Larscheid, Utah State 
Mark Leggett, Duke 
Curtis McClinton. Kansas 
James Saxton, Texas 
Dick Scott, University of Pacific 

Cody Binkley, Vandcrbilt 
Jim Byerly, Oklahoma 
Max Christian, Southern Meth. 
Ron Hull, UCLA 
Lee Roy Jordan, Alabama 
Alex Kroll, Rutgers 
E. C. Newman, Air Force Acad. 
Bill Van Buren, Iowa 

Steve Bamett, Oregon 
John BroA^m, Syracuse 
Bob Bell, Minnesota 
Gary Cutsinger, Oklahoma State 

Jim Dunaway, Mississippi 

Fate Echols, Northwestern 

Ray Jacobs, Howard Payne 

Bill Neighbors, Alabama 

Merlin Olsen, Utah State 

Bob Plummer, Texas Christian 

Jon Schopf, Michigan 

Marshall Shirk, UCLA 

Jim Smith, Penn State 

Bill White, Oklahoma 


John Burrell, Rice 

Hugh Campbell, Washington St. 

Jim Collier, Arkansas 

Gary Collins, Maryland 

John Ellerson, Army 

Marvin Fleming, Utah 

Jim Furlong, Tulsa 

Tom Hutchinson, Kentucky 

George Mans, Michigan 

Bill Miller, Miami (Florida) 

Bob Mitinger, Penn State 

Don Purcell, Nebraska 

Pat Richter, Wisconsin 


Nick Buoniconti, Notre Dame 

Rufus Guthrie, Georgia Tech 

Paul Henley, Missouri 

John Hewitt, Navy 

Mike Ingram, Ohio State 

Allen Miller, Ohio University 

Joe R«)mig, Colorado 

Stan Sczurek, Purdue 

Jim Skaags, Washington 

Larry Vignali, Pitt 

Britt Williams, Southern Calif. 

Roy Winston, Louisiana State 


Will those freshmen inter- 
ested in playing on the fresh- 
men basketball or volleyball 
team at the Soph-Frosh Night 
on October 27, please contact 
Armond Millette (volleyball). 
Baker Dorm; Joe Smith (bask- 
etball), Hills-South Dorm. It is 
imperative that people inter- 
este<l see these coaches as soon 
as possible for practice is now 
under way. 

College Football 


Alfr««d 12 Union 6 

AIlPKhrny (Pa.) 33....nKh:iny (W.Vu. 14 
Amhtrst 2S....Amfri<an International 14 

\h\U^ 40 Quonsct N.A.S. 

Howdoin 27 ....Wi"sl«>yan 

Clarion 17 L<H'k Havi-n 7 

ColKat." 13 Bdrknoll 

Cortland St. Ifi HloomsbijrK 8 

C. W. Post 13 TrenUm« 3 

Dartmouth 30......„„.„ Ponnsylvanin 

Dolawaro 34 I.ayfette 

D«lawarp suite 20 Howard (DC.) 

D«'iawaro Valloy 7 Lycominu 6 

Dickinson 2fi Havorfonl 6 

Ka»t Stroiidsburj? 47 Shipi)onsbnrK 7 

G«>rKo WashinKton 30 V.M.I, fi 

Grove City 21 .... Westminster (Pa.) 13 

Harvard 14 Cornell 

Holy Cross 20 Buffalo 

Hamilton 22 R.P.I. 10 

John Hopkins 13 Ur«inus 8 

Kinjrs Point 19 Wapner 16 T. (Pp ) 2f>....Cheyney (Pa.) 

Mainp 34 Vermont 14 

Mansfield 21 „ Brorkimrt 

Maryland 22 Syracuse 21 

Maine scoring with a 39 yard run 
in the final quarter. 

Vermont, although .still sched- 
uled with YanCon teams, does not 
enter into the Conference com- 
petition for the Beanpot. 

Middlehury 6 Worcester 2 

Moravian 19 Juniata 

Morgan State 2U Maryland State 13 

Penn M.C. 7 Wilkes 

Princeton 30 Columbia 20 

Rochester 27 Hobart 6 

Rutirers 3.' Connecticut 12 

St. Lawrence 14 Trinity 14 

So. Cx»nnecticut St. 60.. ..Geneva (Pa.) 

Susquehanna 34 .-xwarthmore 12 

Tufts Ifi Colby 14 

Villanova 33 Massachusetts IS 

Washington & Lw 40 F. and M. 

West Virginia 2S Vir»riana Tech 

Western Maryland 2S..RandoU)h-Macon 6 
W. Res.rve 14 .... Wnshinnton & Jeff. 8 

Williams 18 Sprinjrfield 7 

Ynle 14 ltn>wn S 


Clemson 27 North Carolina 

Duke 23 Wake Forest 3 

North Carolina St. 21 VirKinia 14 

Tennessee 17 .._ Mississippi State 3 

The Citadel 24 Richmond 6 

William and Mary 19 Furman 6 


Bradley 3.^ Washington (St. I..) 21 

Oberlin 26 Carnesie Tech 7 

John Carroll 6 Case Tech 

Knox 22 Coe 18 

Miami (Ohio) Kent State 

Michisran 38 „ Army 8 

Michigan Stat* 81 Stanford 8 

Northwestern 28 Illinois 7 

Notre Dame 22 Purdue 20 

Ohio State 13 IT.C.L.A. 8 

Western Illinoia 12 — CenU-al Michinari 7 
Wisconsin 6 Indiana S 


Villanova Brawn Overpowers Mighty Mass. Effort 

33-13 Score Doesn H Tell Whole 
Story As Redmen Battle Well 

Villanova's undefeated Wild- 
cats roared into Amherst Satur- 
day, locked the Redmen in their 
tepee, and staged a war dance of 
their own as they clawed UMass, 
33-13, before 7000 shirt-sleeved 

A capricious fate smiled be- 
nignly on the local gridders dur- 
ing the first half of the skirmish. 
The leprechauns^ elves, and the 
little men were turned loose to 
help them. Vic Fusia's forces 
could do no wrong against the 
highly regarded Philadelphians. 

Black magic blunted the visit- 
or's skills to educe numerous er- 
rors against the defensive mind- 
ed Redmen. Three times in this 
half, when the Redmen were out- 
side their own 14, John McCor- 
mick relinquished posession via 
the punt. Nothing was working 
for the opposition though; they 
couldn't even take advantage of 
these gifts. Twice they fumbled 
and the third time retained po- 
session for 16 plays, but failed 
to score. Fusia's heros just had 
the touch of Midas. Everything 
came out pure gold. 

In the second half, though, the 
tables were turned. The Redmen 
earned what little they got dur- 
ing the final 30 minutes. During 
the third period UMass had po- 
session for only nine of the 33 
plays, and compiled a total of- 
fensive yardage of only 14 yards. 
Still, though, the Redmen refused 
to falter, and were still very 
much in the game with less than 
five minutes in the contest. 

The Wildcats' well groomed, 
machine-like offense received the 
game's opening kickoff and 
ground their way goalward from 
the 50. The ten plays leading to 
the TD were highlighted by a 
30-yd. Richman to Russo combin- 
ation; and climaxed when Rich- 
man rolled out to the left side, 
and cut back eight yards for the 
TD. Tom O'Rourke upped the 
count to 8-0 by sprinting around 
the right end. 

UM's initial score was set up 

by W. JOHN LENNON '63 

when Bob Foote recovered a fum- 
ble on the opposition's 23 McCor- 
mick connected with Ed Forbush 
for 13 yards, and Sam Lussier 
slanted through the line on the 
next three plays to reach pay- 
dirt with 20 seconds remaining 
in the quarter. After John Bam- 
berry faked a kicking conversion, 
McCormick missed connections 
on a pass for the game tying 

Villanova returned to the bat- 
tle early in the 2nd stanza, but 
their ten play attack was nearly 
stymied on the UM 2. Billy Joe, 
however, picked up a first down 
on a fourth down plunge through 
center. Right halfback Larry 
Glueck then knifed off tackle for 
the TD. Ron Meyer's kick for the 
conversion went astray and Vil- 
lanova was atop a 14-6 score. 

The visitors again scored on 
a second half, 84 yard drive dur- 
ing which they rolled up six first 
downs. Fullback Billy Joe cul- 
minated the drive by plunging 
off right guard for the six point- 

er. Richman's attempted pass 
conversion was incomplete. 

The Philadelphians pushed the 
count to 26-6 in almost an iden- 
tical manner as Joe cracked off 
right tackle for seven yards. 
Richman again missed an at- 
tempted pass conversion. 

pid Man Time began to take 
its toll. The Redmen, down by 
three TD's, went to the airways; 
and McCormick connected with 
Paul Majeski on a nine yard 
^coring play with less than six 
minutes left. The seven play 
drive was highlighted by Fred 
Lewis' 36 yard sprint around 
right end. Bam berry toed the 
point to the score to 26-13. 

The Main Liners culminated 
the day's scoring activities with 
seconds remaining in the contest 
when Ted Aceto found Ron jMey- 
ers in the endzone for another 
six points. Meyers then split the 
uprights to bring the count to 

— Photo by Steve Arhit 
The UMass defenders had a rough time of it containing the Vil- 
lanova attack Saturday, but they came through in fine fashion, 
causing the Wildcats to fumble more than once. Wildcat Nick 
Russo, a 190 lb. halfback picked up a few through the line before 
he was brought down. 


—Photo by Patz 
Kenny Palm cleared a path for halfback Sam Lussiei- as the fleet 
halfback picked up seven yards in Saturday's game. 


A press box poll resulted in 
John Kozaka and Tom Keper 
being named the best linemen for 
their respective teams. Lewis 
was named sophomore of the 
game while Richman was tabbed 
as the top back of the contest 
. . . Though the Redmen ware 
decisively defeated, it wasn't a 
loss without glory. Villanova 
players remarked in the locker 
room that the U.M line hit hard- 
er than that of their three prev- 
ious opponents. This was also the 
Wildcats first gridiron battle in 
which their third string didn't 
see action in the first half. 

The cats' 230 lb. hard charging 
fullback Bill Joe— that's all, no 
one could hold him long enough 
to ask him his last name — is a 
top pro prospect. The Coatesville, 
Pa. native piled up 38 yards in his 
bull-like thrusts through the U.M 
line . . . Steve Sinko, whose BU 
squad was routed by Penn State 
Friday night, had his eagle eyes 
trained on the Redmen through- 
out the afternoon. We haven't 
.seen the last c.f the Teirier chief; 
he'll be back in search of a vic- 
tory November 4 . . . Massachu- 
•s.'tts may be the Hay .Statp, but 
Villanova regards it as the land 


— Photo by Patz 
A game Jimmy Hickman is snowed under bv two big Wildcats 
during .Saturday's game at Alumni Field. This picture in a way 
typifies the IMass-Villanova game, a battling squad playing their 
hearts out against an overpowering opponent. The UMass stands 
were well aware of their team's effort and showed their appre- 
ciation with boisterous cheers and a game-ending applause. 

of plenty. After having buried villanova 

both UM and Holy Cross on their o,.^nef«en. ''cuiZl n.^rbr;"- ^"^*^"'' 

home fields, they'll try to do the Tackles: Johnson. Weed. Kepner. 

same to Boston College when the Guards: *'cTlliga^r'is.' KowaUki Ross 

Philadelphians journey to the "*Sters: Ma.nue. Gotard 

Beantown two weeks hence . . . Hacks: Richman. Glueck. Russo. Joe. 

\';ii ^«.... 1 J 4.rv , . Aceto. Merenda, Pettina. Rettino Thom- 

VlllanOVa compiled 419 total of- as, O-Rourke. Sherlock G:.s?lTy 

fensive yardage to 101 for UM vn^ massachi-setts 

.*,, ^, J '^ ,,. , ^•^- ^^:^'^''- Majeski. Harrmjfton. Forbush. 

Ihe Kedmen tallied more than DeMmico 

*••.• ..u L ii . • Tackles: Foote, Hazbersr Tombarelli 

twice the number of points than Graham lomDarem. 

the Wildcats' three previous op- Motrin'?'" ^''^'' *^°"'*"' ^'""^y- SHck, 

ponentS have totaled together Centers: Collins. Caputo 

Southpaw Richie Richman's tal- Pat':'*Hic?man:"warren"' nl./'X'': 

ents extend beyond the gridiron. t'ru.ANOVA"" s 6 6 13-33 

As a regulp.r first sacker he mass 6 7— is 

batted a hefty .460 for the Cats First down. ^"% ^ "3 

nine this past spring . . . After R"»''.'"»f y«rd«»e 72 so? 

, o^iiiiu . . . ,-viLci Passinit ymrdagt 29 110 

a nine hour trek, the Main Lin- Passes 4-11 5-u 

ers arrived at 5:00 p.m. Friday Km? '"*.""'*.*!'...'':..::;;. Jo 1-3S 
afternoon at the Hotel North- l^'^y** >«•• •■• 5 

1 ards penalized 21 S6 

ampton . . . Next autumn the 

Redmen will be guests of Villan- 

The game's turning point oc- 
curred in the last quarter when ^^mt^a^* 
the third Redmen TD was nulli- m^^^^^^' J 
fied because of a personal foul. ^^ ^^^^ 
Following this McCormick to ^V m_^ ^ i 
Lussier play, McCormick, in a H^]^ .^^^^PW. B 
vain attempt to beat the clock, Hkl^ ^^5 m^% 
had one of his bullets intercept- Hftr^ b!^^^^ 
ed. Villanova wasted little time ^|P M^^ 
scoring. Thus a probable 26-20 WS& ■ 
final count never materialized . . ^^H I, ^ 
Next week the Redmen open ■![ ^W^ J 
their YanCon campaign when ^*^ W |^f 
they journey to UConn. See you JOHN KOZAKA 
»1^ t^ere. ^ Best Lineman 

—Photo by Patz 
Halfback Freddy Lewis eluded the grasp of these two Villanova 
defenders and broke away for ten yards pnd a first down. The 
Wildcats grabbed his shirt, and a moment after the picture was 
taken Fred .spun around and lunged downfield. 


First Years Of Israel 
Subject Of S.Z.O. Talk 

On last Monday evening, Oct. 
2, The Student Zionist Organiza- 
tion began its third year on the 
UMass campus by welcoming the 
new regional director, Philip 
Horn, who spoke on "Israel's 
First Thirteen Years, and the 

Horn received a B.A. in His- 
tory at Brooklyn College where 
he was S.Z.O. chapter president, 
and his A.M. at Ohio State where 
he founded and became president 
of its S.Z.O. chapter. 

Horn was in Israel in 1955-50 
on The Institute for Youth Lead- 

Univ. of Mass. 


Rodgers' and 


Bowker Theatre 
Univ. of Mass. 

8:15 p.m. 
Oct. 18, 19, 20, 21 

Wed. & Thurs. 
$1.00 & $1.25 

Fri. & Sat. 

$1.50 & $1.75 

All Seats Reserved 

Call Student Union Box 

OfTice, ALpine 3-3411. 

ers from Abroad. Last year he 
was out on the West Coast as 
field worker; this year he has 
joined the New Kii^land rej^ion. 

Talk Centered On 13 

(Horn's talk centered on the 
number I'i in reference to Israel, 
this being the thirteenth year of 
its independence. 

Thirteen is the age of confirma- 
tion, the end of childhood and 
the bepjinninj^ of maturity. Has 
Israel come of age? Has it, at 
the age of thirteen ended its 
childhood and entered into ma- 
turity ? 

Reports Given 

Following the lecture was a 
short question period, brief re- 
ports on The Leaders' Institute, 
given by Micki Wenig '62 who 
has just returned from Israel, 
and on the 8th national conven- 
tion given by Sheldon F^. Glazer 
•64 and Marty Mould '63 who 
were the delegates this year. The 
meeting was adjourned with Is- 
raeli folk dancing. 

S.Z.O. was pleased to welcome 
several new members into the 
chapter and invites all others 
who are interested in increasing 
their knowledge of Israel, its 
land, people, and culture, to 
come to our future meetings to 
get acquainted with the organiza- 

Superstition Stomp 

Black Friday, Oct. 13 

8-11:30 p.m. in S.U. Ballroom 

Open to all Mt^nbers 
The Newman Club 

Join Now! 

We all make mistakes . . . 


Don't meet your V^'aterloo at the typewriter— perfectly 
typed papers begin with Corrasable! You can rub out 
typing errors with just an ordinary pencil eraser. It's 
that simple to erase without a trace on Corrasable. Saves 
lime, temper, and money! 

Your choice of Corrasable in 
light, medium, heavy weights and 
Onion Skin in handy 100- 
sheet packets and 500 -sheet 
boxes. Only Eaton makes 

A Berkshire Typewriter Paper 


English Prof 
Will Lecture 

For Hillel 

i'niiic It ml I'nuixli )ni til by iJos- 
loevsky will Ix' the topic of Marc 
L. Kalner, assistant professoi- of 
Knglish in the second lectuie of 
tb«> .sciM's ".Moral Problems in 
(ii't-at Lileraturr" sjionsored by 
the Hiih'l Foundation. The lec- 
ture will be given Tuesday, Octo- 
ber 10 at H p.m. in the .Middlesex 
Rooni of the Student Union. 

liatner graduated from Ford- 
ham I'niversity in 11».')0, received 
his M..A. from the University of 
Pennsylvania in li>'»l, and his 
Ph.D. in l'J.')i> from New York 

He was appointed to the 
UMass English Department in 
September 11M")(I where he cur- 
rently teaches Knglish I and 
English 2'). Previously he has 
taught at the University of 
Colorado and New York Univei'^ 

In the past he has i)ublished 
'"Anywhere Out of this World: 
Nathanael West and Baudelaire" 
in Au\€ric<i'\ Literature, January 
11M»0, and '"The Lon^mont Ex- 
peiiment" in the Jonrtml of 
Hi(/her Edncatwn, May lOfiO. 

Repertory Theatre 
To Present Plays 
In Northampton 

The National Repertory Thea- 
tre will open its national tour 
at the Academy of Music in 
Northampton on October 19, 20 
and 21. 

On the evenings of Thursday, 
October 19 and F'riday, October 
20 as well as matinee Saturday, 
October 21, Maxwell Anderson's 
Elizabeth The Queen will be pre- 
sented with Eva LeGallienne 
starring in the role of Elizabeth 
and supported, among others, by 
Faye Emerson. 

On Saturday night October 
21st the bill will be Schiller's 
Mnt^y Stuart in which Faye 
Enier.son will star in the por- 
trayal of Mary, Queen of Scots, 
and, amonj; others, supported by 
Eva LeGallienne in the role of 

Student tickets may be secured 
at a IB'r reduction from the reg- 
ular box office in Hamp. 

Prof. Alviani Names 
Talent Show Judges 

Professor Doric Alviani of the 
.Mu.sic department rect-ntly an- 
nounced the judges for the 
Freshman Scholarship Show, to 
be held Sunday evening, Octftber 
22 at Bowker Auditorium. 

Prof»'ssor Schwartz of the mu- 
sic department, Doris Abramson 
of the speech department, and 
the new Dean of Students, Wil- 
liam Field, will judge the talent- 
ed frosh. 

Professor Alviani said that he 
feels this battery of judges to be 
an excellent one, and that he will 
have complete confidence in their 
selection of the students who will 
win three scholarships totaling 

The scholarships will be paid 
for by the money collected from 
sponsors of the Operetta Guild's 
"Oklahoma!". These sponsors are 
known as the "Oklahoma States- 

There are still places open for 
freshmen who would like to try 

out. .\nyone interest»'(! may see 
Professor Alviani in Old Chapel 
anytime, or lea\e his name with 
.Mrs. I'eriy, the music dept. sec- 

.\lso appearing in the Scholar- 
ship Show will be the University 
Dance Bar»d and the girls from 
Lewis House, who recently won 
the Interdorm Sing. 

Lost And Found 

Lost: (iold Benrus wrist watch 
in W.P.E. Building on Thursday. 
Please return to Lois Myers, 424 
Mary Lyon. 

Lost: Reddi.>h-brown wallet 

containing thirty dollars, license, 
personal effects. Please return to 
John W. Brown, Suffolk E-2, or 
S.U. Lobby Counter. 

Lost: White UMass jacket tak- 
en from the dining commons on 
Saturday, October 7 between 
12:35 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. Please 
return; it's the only one I have. 
Daniel Thomas, 303 Mills House. 



A membership meeting will be 
held on Tues., Oct. 10, at 8 
p.m. in the Council Chambers 
of the S.U. Two films will be 
shown: "Exploring by Satel- 
lite" and a sports short. All 
E.E.'s are welcome. 


Weekly Vespers will be held 
Wed., Oct. 11 at 9:30 p.m. in 
Old Chapel. 


The first meeting will be held 
Mon., Oct. 9, at 4:15 p.m. in 
Old Chapel. The Concert As- 
sociation has room for people 
who are interested in staging, 
lighting, publicity, interview- 
ing, programming and usher- 


All interested in forming a 
Fencing Club (including facul- 
ty members), please sign up 
at the S.U. office. 

Any students who wish more 
information may secure same or 
reserve .seats at the discount 
through the speech office in Bart- 

Freshmen! ilpperclassmen! 

Tomorrow Night at 7:30 in the S.U. 


For All Those Interested In 
Joining Tin* New Fraternity 

— First Semester Freshmen Are Welcome — 


Women's Blouses 



This Week 

Camj)iis Cleaners 




There will he a dance and hay- 
ride on Sat., Oct, 14, at Bow- 
ditch Lodge at 8 p.m. Mem- 
bers only. Donation $1.00. Tick- 
ets may be purchased at the 
door or from the Secretary in 
the Conservation Building. 


There will be a very important 
meeting at 5 p.m. Tuesday, 
Oct. 10 in the Plymouth Room 
of the S.U. 


Square-dancing, folk dancing, 
and couple dancing Wednes- 
day nights 7 p.m. in the S.U. 
Everybody welcome — no dues 
or admission fee. Beginners in- 


The Tues., Oct. 10, meeting 
will feature William Oleksak of 
New Y'ork City. Oleksak is the 
Director of Recovery Inc., a 
National Lay Organization 
which attempts to aid man with 
self-help practical mental tips 
as he faces the problems of 
today. The topic he will discuss 
is "An Answer to Nervous 
Problems; Temper, Fatigue, 
Guilt Feeling — Through Will 


There will be an important 
meeting on Tues., Oct. 10, at 
7 p.m. in Bartlett 61, to plan 
an afternoon open house to ac- 
qauint all students with the 
field of psychology. All psy- 
chology majors or prospective 
majors are urged to attend. 
Refreshments will be served. 


There will be an important 
meeting of the Publicity Com- 
mittee on Tues., Oct. 10, at 11 
a.m. in the Plymouth Room of 
the S.U. Persons who are in- 
terested in working on this 
committee arc urged to attend. 

There will he a full staff meet- 
ing Wed., Oct. 11, at 8 p.m. in 
the S.U. All members, old and 
new, are invited. Chetk the 
board in the S.U. lobby for the 







McCune To Speak 
At Dedication Here 

Dr. Shannon McCune, director 

of the department of Education 
for UNESCO, will be the main 

speaker at the dedication of the 

new School of Education building 

at UMass. 

Dr. McCune, noted geographer 
and educator who was provost of 
the University for five years 
prior to taking the UNESCO post 
early this year, will address an 
assemblage of 500 persons in- 
vited to attend the dedication on 
Friday, October 20, at 4 p.m. 

The high-ranking official, whose 
headquarters are in Paris, 
France, is currently in the United 
States as a delegate to the eighth 
national conference of the U.S. 
National Commission for UNES- 

Welcoming remarks at the 

School of Education dedication 

will be given by Dr. John W. Le- 

derle. President of the University, 

and by Dean Albert W. Purvis 
of the School of Education. Serv. 
ing as chairman of the program 
will be Dr. Gilbert L. Woodside, 
University provost. 

The new building, at the north- 
east end of campus, is a two mil- 
lion dollar facility devoted to the 
University's teacher training pro- 
gram and research in child de- 
velopment. Completed in the sum- 
mer, it has been in use since the 
beginning of the current semes- 

The modernistic structure has 
more than 20 rooms, including 
classrooms, conference halls, 
reading and guidance clinics, li- 
brary, an auditorium for large 
lecture-classes, and faculty offices. 


An important adjunct is the 
Mark's Meadow Laboratory 
School which occupies one wing 
of the building. Administered 
jointly by the town of Amherst 
school committee and the Univer- 
sity's School .of Education, the 
facility enrolls 325 Amherst chil- 
dren from grades one to six. 
Teacher trainees and researchers 
make use of closed-circuit televi- 
sion and special observation win- 
dows for studies of children in a 
classroom environment. 

Dean Purvis has announced 
that the School of Education is 
holding open house for all inter- 
ested persons each Saturday in 
October. Guided tours are con- 
ducted from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. 
All teachers, guidance officers, 
and school administrators are in- 
vited to attend. 

Lisle Fellowship Traveler 
To Discuss Seminars Abroad 

Miss Anne Tungren, a member 
of the Lisle Fellowship unit in 
Switzerland and Germany in the 
summer of 1960, and the Jamai- 
can Lisle unit this past summer, 
will be on campus October 13-14 


There will be no at 
UMass this Thursday, Columbu.s 
Day. This reversal of "the no 
middle of the week holiday.s 
policy" took place yesterday aft- 
ernoon on Beacon Hill. State 
Commissioner of Education, Owen 
B. Kiernan, stated that he did not 
believe that classes could or 
should be held on a legal holiday 
because of the Blue Laws. 

Provost Woodside announced 
yesterday afternoon that in ac- 
cordance with this ruling, no 
classes will be held at UMass 
this Thursday. It has been 
stated, but not yet confirmed, that 
this ruling also fipplies to pri- 
vate schools in ' the Common- 

to speak with students and facul- 
ty members about the interna- 
tional educational opportunities 
for travel and study through the 
Lisle Fellowship. 

Opportunities at modest cost 
have been offered by Lisle sine*' 
1936. Next summer there will be 
Lisle International Institutes in 
Human Relations in Washington, 
D.C. and near San Francisco, 

Similar si.x-week Internationa! 
Seminars abroad will be held in 
.Scandinavia, Germany, Italy, Jap- 
an and Jamacia. Plans are under- 
way for participation in the stu- 
dent exchange program with the 
USSR, for a comparative educa- 
tion seminar to Africa, and for a 
small exploratory service unit in 
Latin America. 

Miss Tungren will be available 
for inter\'iews in Room 12, Old 
Chapel, Friday afternoon and 
Saturday. Appointments may be 
made by calling the Protestant 
Chaplain's Office (ext. 413). 

UM Elects student Government; 
Lincoln, Yablonsky Class VP's 

U.Mass Went to the polls yest- 
erday to elei't it's sludfiit gov- 
ernment for the present year. The 
Classes of '<).'i and 'Ol elected 
their vice presidents, and the 
Class of 'Hi also elected its sena- 
tor at-large. In the race for 
Commuter senator, four were 
elected to represent coinniutei's 
including a write-in who won with 
six votes. 

The complete list of winners, 
including Dormitory senators, is 
given below. 

All newly elected senators are 
asked to report tonight to the 
Council Chambers at 7 p.m. to be 
sworn in. 

Vice President. Class of '63 
Tony Lincoln 

Vice President, Class of '64 
John I. Vablonski 
Senator at-l.arge, Clas.s of '64 
Jim Blanchard 
Karol Kucinski 
David Mathieson 
Dennis Patnaude 
Larry Clark 

Donna Lee Honner 
Stephen (iray 
Hill Huyle 
Donald Cournoyer 
Baker f'two seat.«>) 
Arnold George 

Steve Maskell 

Kutterfield (one seat) 

Hoi) Hrauer 

Brooks (one seat) 

Fi<'(l Thurberg 

Wheeler (one seat) 

Andy D'Avanzo 

Hills South (one seat) 

Dave (iarher 

Hills .North (one seat) 

Dana Clarke (incb.) 

.Mills ('one seat) 

Al Ford 

(ireenough (one seat) 

.\b<lul Saninui (incb.) 

Plymouth (one seat) 

John Daly 

Chadbourne (one seat) 


Van Meter (three seats) 

Harry J a ye 

Tex Tacelli 

Paul Donoahue 

Thatcher (one seat) 

Karen Reilly 

Married Students ("one seat) 

Richard Huck 

Johnson (one seat) 

•Marilyn Legoff 

Lewis (one seat) 

-Mary Donovan 

Crabtree (one seat) 

Paula Wickens 

.Mary Lyons (owe seat) 

Carolyn Oliver 

Hamlin (one seat) 

Doris Serry 

Beloff Suggests U. S. 
Face Situation Today 

by ANN M 

Dr. Max Beloff, Gladstone Pro- 
fessor of Government and Public 
Administration at Oxford Univer- 
sity gave a major public lecture 
yesterday, October 10, at 4 p.m., 
in the Commonwealth Room of 
the Student Union. 

Beloff, speaking on .-Vmerican 
foreign policy and Western Eu- 
rope, brought out two main 
points. "The United State.s," he 
said, "has never accepted the 
division of Kurope between So- 
viet and Non-Soviet powers." He 
further pointed out that this 
country looks forward to a 
United States of B^urope. 

He first suggested that the 
United States, in foreign policy, 
face the revolutionary situation 
which presently exists; the nat- 
ure of this revolution has three 


ILLER '64 

(1) In the Soviet Union . . . 
"the United States has come up 
against forces with objectives oi 
their own, who are trying to 
change ihe face of the world." 

(2) There has been an immense 
change in the world scene due to 
the destruction of traditional 
European powers, the multiplicity 
of new sovereign states and de- 
pendencies, and the beginning of 
some movements which may 
transcend thtm. 

(3) "The emergence of nuclear 
weapons which has altered the 
conduct of foreign affairs .... 
The threat of armed force has, in 
a, become the threat of 

Beloff said, "In Europe, the 
United States is dealing with a 
set of long-established countries 
.... U.S. policy in Europe, since 
the end of the Second World War, 
has shown remarkable continu- 
ity." Hut if it is most continuous, 
it is most critical because 
.... "it has been recognize*! that 
W«'stern Europe is the greatest 
single prize" in the cold war. 
United States policy toward F^u- 
rope, as a whole, has recognized 
two separate elements, which al- 
though reconciled on paper, are 
inherently different. 

First, the United States never 
accepted the division of Europe 
as a result of the war. American 
committment to unify Germany 
is the "most dramatic synilxij" of 
this. The second element has been 
our attempt to assist those forces 
in Europe which have Wen in 
(Continued on pmje li) ' 

Dwinht (one seat) 
Joan Labuzoski 
Leach ^one seat) 
Delly .Mathews 
Know It on (one seat) 
Kathy Rafferty 
Adams (one seat) 
Trudy Mahoney 
.Arnold (two seats) 
L. Schair 
R. Seward 


Mass. Review 
Gets Support 
Of 4 Colleges 

The Four College Cooi)eration 
Program conducted by the Uni- 
versity, .\mherst, Smith and 
.Mount Holyoke colleges lias added 
a new project to an already 
long list of joint activities. 

Prof. Stuart M. Stoke, Four 
College Coordinator, .Monday an- 
nounced that the institutions have 
voted to give support to the 
".Massachusetts Review," a pro- 
fessional (juarterly of tli'- a;*^, 
literature and public affairs. 

Founded two years ago by fa- 
culty members at U.Mass, the 
magazine is an independent, non- 
profit enterprise receiving much 
of its support from subscribers, 
patrons and philanthroj)ic organ- 

The decision to give joint as- 
sistance by the four colleges will 
assure continued production of 
the magazine through the next 
three years. At the end of that 
period the editors expect that the 
"Review" will he self-s">taining. 

The magazine, whieh has re- 
ceived excellent reviews in news- 
papers and pericxlieals, is under 
the editorial supervision of t\vo 
members «)f the Univer.->ity facul- 
ty -F. C. Ellen, head of "the <1.'- 
partment of German and Rus- 
sian, and Sidney Kaplan, profes- 
sor of English. Tlie (juarterly 
draws on all of the area colleges 
for its general eciiiorial board. 

.According to the editors, the 
"Review" is presently a national 
magazine and in a real .sense o.'- 
coming international. Subscrip- 
tions and mariuscripts have been 
received fmni many jiarts of the 
I'nited .States as well as from 
foreign countries. 

(Continmd on fniifi n ) 


Main Editorial : 


In a move to exert complete and dictatorial control over 
the efforts, funds, and minds of the student body at the 
University of Connecticut, the UConn Administration has 
made the Board of Trustees the publishers of the campus 
daily newspaper, given the Board complete control over the 
radio station, and refused to recognize the Student Senate, 
its constitution, and its lawyer. As of today, freedom of 
speech is a farce at Connecticut's State University. 

The move, which is interpreted as an effort on the 
part of the Administration to run a much "tighter" 
campics, provoked the Student Body into a mass riot 
last week and moved the Inter-fraternity Council to 
boycott this week's Homecoming festivities. While the 
Collegian cannot respect the unruly riot of last Friday 
night, we most certainly back the IFC's ordered Home 
coming abstention. 
When a college administration resorts to the suppres- 
sion of the printed word or the radio waves, then their cam- 
pus ceases to be a spawning ground for the principles of 
democracy and instead becomes a model totalitarian dic- 
tatorship. The ORDERLY demonstrations slated for this 
weekend and the Homecoming football game against UMass 
have our wholehearted support in the name of student 
rights and student government. 

Acceptance or Denial 


Down through the ages, Man has developed to the highest degree 
the art of communication. His ability to impart feelings to others 
through verbal images is the most precise and definite in the animal 
kingdom. Through language, he has learned to clearly state, to arti- 
culate problems and to deal with them more scientifically through 
logic and reason. Unfortunately, Man has also adopted the practice of 
denial, which is to ignore a problem and thus refuse to deal with the 
reality of a situation. I am afraid that this is the decision that the 
United States faces in recognizing Red- China as a nation and the 
accepting of it into the United Nations. The decision is either to com- 
municate with the problem by stating, deliberating and forming con- 
clusions with those involved in the problem, or to deny the existence 
of the problem's entanglements. 

If the U.S. does recognize Red China, she has met the challenge 
and faced the existing problem. She can now deal with Red China on 
her own level, which is the only suitable condition for arbitrating 
problems. But why should the U.S. bother to deliberate with Red 
China? The answer to this is that Red China has been developing it- 
self at an apprehensive pace and now exists as a threatening prob- 
lem to world peace. The government is controlled by extremist dog- 
matic Communists, unlike the Communists of Russia who tend to be 
more liberal. These extremists intend to conquer simply by sheer 
military onslaught, while Khruschev's communists wish to conquer 
by showing their cultural and economic superiority. If Red China is 
ignored, the problem of military might may grow to magnamious 
proportions. How can the U.S. most effectively deal with these ex- 
tremists? Is to deny their reality, thus allowing the Chinese Reds to 
develop at their frantic pace, is not having to answer to any one for 
their actions, a solution to the problem for the U.S.? If Red China 
were allowed into the U.N., then as a member of the United Nations 
she would have to answer to the U.N. for her actions. This admittance 
would force responsibility into the lap of Red China. On the tense 
floor of General Assembly the U.S. and western culture would match 
wits, philosophies, and ideologies across the table with Red China 
instead of on the battlefield. Is the United States afraid to face this 
challenge? I hope not!! 

If the U.S. continues to reject Red China and thus prevent her 
from entering the United Nations, she would push the Chinese Reds 
into a very insecure position. Communist China would be forced to 
put up or shut up, a situation which will force her to prove herself 
as a nation. What would be the outcome? Probably a surgence for- 
ward economically, culturally, and militarilly. If she still has not 
found recognition after her resurgence, she may coerce other nations 
to accept her, thus ulitizing her military might; or she could even 
launch overt attacks against other nations. This is the position the 
U.S. is forcing her to assume. The United States must be sensitive to 
the precarious involvements and deal with the problem accordingly 
by voting for the admittance of Red China into the U.N. 

Can we break away from our provincial "only in our national 
interest" attitude and look at the world with a new perspective, a 
perspective that generates responsibility for all the peoples in the 
world? I think that the United States has a higher destiny than that 
of isolationism. The United States can't function at her best as a 
several entity — that is by cutting herself off from certain countries 
who will soon be playing a great part in the history of the world. It 
has been the policy of the State Department in the past to recognize 
functioning governments. Red China now governs 600,000,000 people, 
and, by the year 2000 A.D., she will contain 1,000,000.000 peoples with- 
in her boundries. How can we deny the existence of these peoples 
and their government, and accept as a functioning government a small 
group of aging people living outside the boundries to whom history 
has denied the hope of ever attaining entrance onto the Chinese main- 
land again? The United States must, as she has done in the past, ac- 
cept the political reality of the situation. Has she not recognized 
Spain's Franco? 

If the question is not put off for another year, the Chinese Com- 
munists will probably be admitted soon. This has been predicted by 
United Nations' correspondents! The support of the new African Na- 
tions will probably give her enough votes. The United States must 
realize its purpose in a new world-wide perspective and accept the 
challenge by recognizing the People's Republic of China. 



It is still too early to arrive at meaningful con- 
clusions as to the ultimate implications of the Syrian 
revolt. It is, however, possible to analyze the initial 
consequences of the situation and to speculate upon 
the future of the U.A.R., Nasser, and Syria. 

The provisional government set up by Premiere 
Mamoun al Kuzbari, a conservative, was quick to 
obtain recognition from Nationalist China, Guate- 
mala, Jordan, Turkey, and Iran. All of these nations 
are Western oriented, particularly Nationalist China, 
and Guatemala. Turkey and Iran are members of 
the Central Treaty Organization. 

Certainly the Syrian revolt cannot be called a 
popular movement. Although the New York Times 
(Oct. 2) in discussing the revolt headlined: "Eco- 
nomic Edicts Angered Syrians," implying Syrians in 
general, the paper goes on to report that "The make- 
up of Syrian's insurgent cabinet indicates that H 
represents chiefly bankers, land-owners and traders 
of the United Arab Republic's former northern re- 
gion." Then, (Oct. 4) the Times says: "President 
Gamut Abdel Nasser of the United Arab Republic 
remains popular among the "little people," the lower 
middle class and the workers." 

The fact that this was not "a revolt of the peo- 
ple" must be our central consideration, for surely a 
military junta lacking popular support cannot pos- 
sibly hope to survive in Syria. Nasser and his Radio 
Cairo are much too close. Yet, it appears that 
Premier Kuzbari's pledge to hold elections within 
four months constitutes an intelligent step towards 
initial stabilization. 

Of course, it is possible for the junta to stave 
off counter-revolt by employing suppressive meas- 
ures. Indeed, the government has already banned 
political parties "for fear of subversive movements." 
The government has, in addition, closed all schools 
and universities and prohibited civilians from pos- 
sessing arms. These may all be distasteful har- 
bingers of the future. We cannot, however, condemn 
the government for these actions, for it might easily 
ba said that the political atmosphere in Syria re- 
mains volatile. The new government thus is forced 
to deal with the pro-Nasser elements and must have 
the tools with which to do this. 

Yet, after this idle speculation, one must come 
to the inevitable question: What was the reason for 
this split? To understand this, it is first necessary 
to discuss Nasser's "economic reform program." In 
general, Nasser has been moving toward complete 
socialization of industry. Argiculture, although re- 
maining in private hands, was to be "guided by 


strong co-operatives supervised, in turn, by the 
.Ministry of Agriculture." The government, however, 
was t) exercise effective control over the basic in- 
dustries such as textiles, cotton, iron and steel, and 
construction. New measures were to facilitate furth- 
er distribution of land to the peasants and farmers, 
shorten the work week to forty two hours, and dis- 
tribute 25Vi of business profits to funds for "work- 
er's bonuses, housing, schools, and medical care. 
Incidentally, the latter program has apparently been 
adopted by the Kuzbari government. 

Although Nasser's "socialization program" might 
have looked like peaches and cream to the lower and 
lower-middle classes, certain elements suffered 
greatly from these decrees. It was these elements who 
engineered the revolt. Yet, why was it that this revolt 
was not immediately put down by the vast masses 
of "little people" who would presumeably have bene- 
fitted from Nasser's program ? Of course, one can 
say that these people did not control the army and 
consequently possessed little political power. This is 
a partial answer. The better answer is that the very 
people who were to benefit at the end of Nasser's 
economic rainbow were resentful of his means to at- 
tain these ends. These people could see the political 
and economic power drifting towards Cairo. These 
people suffered suppressions at the hands of the 
secret police, headed by Col. Hamid Serraj, who un- 
til recently supported Nasser, and who was instru- 
mental in bringing Syria into the fold of the U.A.R. 
These people saw Egyptian officers elevated above 
their comrades. These people saw the independence 
of their nation dwindling. Yet, one must concede 
that the independence of Syria had to diminish if it 
was to exist in the U.A.R. Nasser could never have 
tolerated a federation of independent states. Nasser 
could not have tolerated serious dissention. Nasser 
feels that dissention leads to division and weakness. 
In this he is correct. 

The writing, however, is not yet on the wall. 
Now, the Soviet Union and Bulgaria have recognized 
independent Syria. But is it in Moscow's interest to 
recognize a government which promises to be com- 
paratively conservative? The i?nswer to this is prob- 
ably yes. By recognition, the Soviets have opened 
the gateway of non-alignment to the new regime. 
The West would do well to quickly recognize the 
new regime, if only to avoid needless animosity. 

Thus, Premier Kuzbari enters his first weeks of 
leadership with visions of sugarplums in his head, 
the sugarplums consisting of fat packs of aid from 
both East and West. Out of this confusing situation 
perhaps one fairly accurate speculation can be made: 
Tel Aviv must be a little happier tonight! 

WMUA Spotlight 

SPOTLIGHT ON WMUA ... In this kickoff col- 
umn and each week hereafter we shall be attempt- 
ing to give you a deeper insight into one of the 
largest and most complicated of the University's 
extra-curricular activities. WMUA has its virtues 
and its failings. We shall be attempting to point out 
the good points, and, without making lame excuses, 
to explain what is being done to alleviate its prob- 

Perhaps the best way to begin this project is to 
state briefly just what is WMUA and what are its 
purposes. WMUA is the student operated, student 
financed, student oriented radio voice of the Univer- 
sity. It is licensed by the FFC as a non-commercial 
educational radio station. This license allows it to 
broadcast only on FM. It can be picked up on any 
standard FM receiver within a fifteen mile radius. 
It can also be heard in the dormitories of the Uni- 
versity via a system known as carrier current. 

Qllfp MuBsatifmtttB (SolUgian 

Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

News Editor: Make-Up 

Photography Editor 

What is carrier current and how does it work? 
Simply stated all carrier current does is pick up 
WMUA's beam and convert it to an AM beam by 
means of compact coverters which are placed in 
every dorm. Now we find ourselves plunged into the 
biggest problem facing WMUA. Why isn't the con- 
verter working in this dorm ? Why isn't there a con- 
verter in that dorm? And on and on and on. When 
WMUA first started using converters five or six 
dorms were enough to house the entire under grad- 
uate student body. At present there are 26 dorms 
and new ones are going up every year. There is no 
company which makes a converter of this type on a 
commerical basis. As a result every converter now 
in use has been made by students who have found 
the time and have the knowledge to do so. If we are 
to ignore the economic problems of this arrange- 
ment (actually we cannot; each converter costs over 

$150) we can see more clearly the 
problem of finding individuals 
who are skilled enough and have 
the time not only to build these 
converters but also to keep them 
in a constant state of repair. 

And so the problem is there 
and until such time as a satis- 
factory solution can be found 
(and the problem is not being 
ignored) WMUA will continue to 
present programming designed by 
and for the student body of the 
University of Massachusetts. 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley '64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

WED.: Editorial. Jim Trelease^ '63; Sports, Ben Gordon '62; News 
Associate, Pat Barclay '63; Feature, Jean Cann '63, Copy, Marilyn 
Shahian, Nancy Arceci. 

Entered as second cIhm matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. Printed three 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods: twice a we«k the week following a vacation or examination period, or when 
a holiday falls wiihin the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act 
of March 8, 1879, as amended by the act of June 11. 1934. 

Subscription price 

Omce: Student Union. Univ. 

Member— Associated Collegiate Press: Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline: Sun., 

14.00 per year: $2.50 per semestei 
Student IJnion. Univ. of Mass., Amherst. Mass. 

'f/ie 06i Vm&t. 

Sun.. Tuca.. Thurs.— 4.00 p.m 

"Old <(c i8 wh n you h«nd 


Synthesis To Sponsor 
Renowned Theologian 


On Thursday, Oct. 12, at 8 p.m., 
Dr. Andre Trocme, international- 
ly known theologian, will deliver 
a lecture entitled "Colonialism, 
Communism, and the Future of 
Democracy" in the Senate Cham- 

Doctor Trocme studied at the 
University of Paris and Union 
Theological Seminary, New York. 
He is a pastor of tht> Fiench Ro 
formed Church (Huguenot) as 
well as a founder of the College 
Cevenol. He i.s former pastor of 
the Protestant Church at Le 
Chambon sur Lignon, and at the 
l)resent time is travflling secre- 
tary of the Intei-national Fellow- 

ship of Reconciliation and direc- 
tor of Maison de la Reconciliation, 

During the Nazi occup.'ttion of 
France, Dr. Trocme and his as- 
sociates helped some hundreds of 
Jewish children to escape to 
Switzerland. Because of his de- 
fiance of the Oath of Allegiance, 
he was imprisoned by the Vicky 

He is the author of The Poli- 
tics of Repcnturicc as well as sev- 
eral articles in the Christian Cen- 
tury, Fellowship, and Cashiers do 
la Reconciliation. In 1951, he was 
appointed to deliver the Robert 
Treat Paine Lectures in several 
American Seminaries. 

While most of the campus is 
aware of the work of the Chris- 
tian Association, Synthesis is a 
comjiaratively new group. This 
will be the initial lecture of a 
series which Synthesis will spon- 
sor or co-sponsor. In the coming 
weeks Synthesis will present 
discussions dealing with the 
utilization of atomic energy, the 
Latin American situation, the 
Cuban situation, as well as dis- 
cussions of integration and dis- 

The primary purpose of thesi- 
lectures will be to educate the 
student body and to stimulate 
thought on vital issues. In times 
such as these, it would not be un- 
fair to say that this lecture is of 
the utmost importance. 

Adams ^ French Corridor 
Holds Introductory Tea 

Wednesday, Sept. 27 was the 
introductory tea of the French 
Corridor in Abigail Adams House. 
Instead of hearing "coffee", "tea", 
"cream", one heard cafe? thv? de 
la creme? 

Guests of the evening were Dr. 
Coding, Dr. Clark, Mrs. Gonon, 
Mrs. Gutowska, Miss Versis, and 
faculty advisor Mr. MacCombie. 
Madame De Kerpeiy, the Abbey's 
new head of residence, hel'ped 
welcome the guests. She has been 
housemother previously in French 
Houses of Wellef;ley and Tufts. 

The French Corridor was or- 
ganized last spring by its chair- 
man, Ruth Levine, and it now ac- 

commodates 13 sophomores, jun- 
iors and seniors on the first floor 
Abbey. The girls are Susan Gold- 
smith, Marie Coveney, Joyce 
Gorman, Lina Compagnone, 
Carolyn Heitin, Ruth Levine, Eve 
Silberstein, Dolores McCullough, 
Ruth Wallace, Marilyn Pally.^ 
Madeline Marsclla, Linda Kaplan 
anfl Sally Winters. The girls' 
majors are varied. 

French is spoken in the rooms 
and on the corridor and a planned 
French program is held once 
a week. 

Faculty members and students 
interested in speaking francais 
can contact Ruth Levine, Abbey. 

Literary Society 

To Present 
Informal Reading 

An informal reading of The 
American Dream is being pre- 
sented by the Literary Society 
this Friday, October 13. It will be 
at 8 p.m. in Old Chajjcl Auditori- 

The cast — Peter Avratin, Ann 
Meltzer, Patricia Wood, Eve Sil- 
berstein, and Paul Thoroux — are 
being directed by Mr. Seymour 
Rudin, assistant i)rofessor in the 
English Department. 

The playwright Edward Albee 
is also known for The Ucaili of 
BcHnic Smith, The Zoo Story, and 
The Sccndbox. 

This, his newest play, is cur- 
rently playing in New York and 
has been the subject of much con- 
troversy among its critics. While 
being condemned as immoral, 
nihilistic, and defeatist, the play 
is also regarded by some critics 
as profoundly moral. 

Albee attacks many of the arti- 
ficial values prevalent in modern 
American society. While it is 
meant to offend, it is also meant 
to entertain and to amuse. 

The Netv Yorker critic, Whit- 
ney Balliett, challenges the po- 
tential audience. "This is," ht- 
says, "a play for the resilient 
young and the wise old. All those 
paunchy, sluggish targets in be- 
tween had best stay away." 


LOST — Black, white, and silver 
frame<l glasses. Last had in 
Goessman Lab. Return to Sue 
Tracy, Abbey House. 

FOUND— A bird. You must be 
able to identify it when you come 
to claim it. Barbara Zebrowski, 
Dwight House. 

LOST— Gold watch on Tuesday 
in Machnier Men's room. Reward. 
Please return to Norman Sharp. 
AL ,^-7025. 

LOST — Transistor radio in the 
Alumni Oflice of Memorial Hall. 
Please return to Collcf/iitH office. 

LOST — Dark green trenchcoat 
on Friday in Bartlett Hall, ^325. 
Please contact Nancy Sherman, 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 

FOUND— Silver watch. Found 
on the frosh football field. See 
Dan O'Mara, 461 Hills South. 



.'>■'.■.•,■. . 


Get that refreshing new feeling with Coke! 


Qottltd under authority of The Coca^ola Company by 

Northampton, Massachusetts 



For the particular benefit of 
the class of '65, today's column 
will begin with a few basic def- 
initions pertinent to UMass life: 

HATCH: short for "fly hatch- 

UMass* oldest buildings. Despite 
the fact that it is ramshackle and 
obsolete, it remains the UMass' 
administrative center . . . for sen- 
timental reasons. This edifice is 
kept from collapsing by miles of 
red tape. 

place where, in order to be per- 
mitted inside, you must leave 
outside everything you'll need 
once you're inside. 

VAN METER: Residence for 
male students minoring in al- 
pinism (. . . mountain-climbing, 
to you) 

ABIGAIL ADAMS: (ex)-resi 
dence (no wonder!) for male en- 
gineering students minoring in 
female anatomy. 

HOUR EXAM: an ingenious 
device, the correction of which is 
intended solely to keep grad stu- 
dents busy. 


R.O.T.C.: short for "Royal Or- 
der of Tree Climbers. 

* * * 

If you want to try your hand 
at making the 1961 version of 
"bathtub gin" — quite legally — 
here's how: 

Get a marrow squash, cut a 
small slice off one end, and scoop 
out part of the inside. Fill the 
hollow with raisins and brown 
sugar, up-end the marrow over a 
wide-necked jar, and drill a 
small hole right through so that 
the liquid drips throuj,^h into the 
jar. The result will be a kind of 
raw, unseasoned rum which will 
taste best if you can cork it up 
and leave it for almost a year. 
Start now and it will be ready 
for your Labor Day picnic. 

To Conduct 

Northampton Student Volun- 
teers will hold their first orienla 
tion meetings of the year on 
Thursday, October 12th at 4:30 

and on Saturday, October 14th it 
1 p.m. Both meetings will last 
approximately two hours and are 
desigfned to introduce this rela- 
tively new therapeutically orient- 
ed program to the interested stu- 

The meetings will be held at 
Northampton State Hospital, lo- 
cated one mile from Northamp- 
ton center on Route 66, in the 
Memorial Building. Visits to the 
wards will be included. 


Any interested student or fa- 
culty member is invited to attend 
either of these first meetings and 
see for themselves the setup of 
the Northampton State Hospital. 

Transportation has been a .seri- 
ous handicap to the program and 
many interested students may be 
unable to attend these fii-st meet- 
ings. Therefore, if you are driv- 
ing over either Thursday or 
Saturday afternoon take a 
full car with you. 

Notices of further activities 
and information concerning the 
Volunteer Program will be re- 
leased in the CoUeffinn and be 
posted on dorm bulletin boards. 

The idea of college students as- 
sisting in understaffed state* 
mental institutions originated at 
the Phillips Brooks House, Social 
Service organization of Harvard 

Last April about 15 UMass stu- 
dents, together with representa- 
tives of 7 area colleges, heanl 
PBH volunteers speak on their 
own work in planning and or- 
ganizing a volunteer program at 
Metropolitan State Hospital in 
Waltham. A nucleus of students 
from Mt. Holyoke, Smith, Am- 
herst, and the University began 
working immediately one night 
per week on a chronic ward. By 
the end of the semester about 30 
University students had visited 
the hospital. 

This year applications have 
been distributed in the dorms and 
70 students have expressed inter- 
est in this program. The volun- 
teer program is not a Recognized 
Student Organization, nor is it 
affiliated with any one depart- 
ment or religious organization on 


-FRI., SAT., SUN.- 
Lana Turner 


By Love 



In Color 

Robert Mitchum 

Deborah Kerr 


Over 300 Persons 
Attend Sueeessful 
Baker Dorm Danee 

Saturday evening. Baker House 
was the scene of a successful 
dance. The dance, Baker's first of 
the year, was attended by over 
three hundred people. 

The music was provided by 
Carl Alsing and Jack Allan, both 
from Baker. They used their own 
stereo hi-fi equipment with re- 
cords donated by dorm members. » 

This dance shows the spirit 
with which Baker is start- 
ing off the year. In the past, .so- 
cial activities in Baker have 
lacked any semblance of enthusi- 
asm. Saturday night, however, en- 
thusiasm seemed to be the by- 

Since the dance was so success- 
ful, another has been planned for 
the evening of November 4 at 8 


LOST — Prescription sunglasses 
with black and white frames *n 
blue leather case. Reward. Finder 
please call Carol Keirstead, AL 

LOST — Man's diamond ring. 
Left on sink in men's room 2nd 
floor Bartlett. Reward. William 
Kincaid, Alpha Sigma Phi. 
LOST: Reddish-brown wallet con- 
taining thirty dollars,, 
personal effects. Please return 
to John W. Brown, Suffolk E-2, 
or Lobby Counter, S.U. 


TEP, TKE, TC, PSK Victors; 
KS and TKE StiU Hold Lead 

TEP edged out Lambda Chi as 
TKE, TC, and PSK shut out their 
opponents in Monday nights IPX 


In the opening game the Tep- 
pers took the load early in the 
first half and managed to main- 
tain this lead throughout the en- 
tire contest. 

TEPs first and last touch down 
was set up on a series of three 
plays culminating in the score. 
Charley Gordon tired to Sol Yas 
for ton yards, then hit Fred 
Shotz who lunged within the 
twenty yard marker. The topper 
was an eighteen yard lob which 
Sol Yas caught one handed and 
rolled into the end zone. 

The second half was very even- 
ly matched as Lambda Chi pulled 
off their only score. Gig Khouri 
took the snap from center, faked 
a pass towards end Charley La- 
pior and took otT through the cen- 
ter of the TEP line for a thirty 
yard run for the score. The big 
point after was unsuccessful as 
Gerry Kramer and Freddy Slater 
managed to corner Khouri. 

Late in the last quarter Lamb- 
da Chi started to move. They got 
within the TEP twenty yard line 
when Al Lovick intercepted a 
short pass and scooted up the 
sidelines for thirty yards. TEP 
kept the ball for a few plays be- 
fore the game ended. Final score, 
TEP 7, LCA 6. 

In the other early game Phi 
Sig shut out AEPi 6-0. 


Phi Sigma Kappa scored very 
early in the first half on a pass 
from quarterback Billy Hogan to 
halfback Neil Cullen. The point 
after was unsuccessful. 

Phi Sig dominated most of 
the game as two of their touch- 
downs were nullified due to 
penalties. Hruce Linton sparkled 
on defense for Phi Sig while 
Steve Forman manage<l to keep 

by JAY BAKER '63 

AEPi hustling. Final score, PSK 
6, AEPi 0. 

In the late Monday night 
games TKE romped over ATG 
as quarterback Charley Noble 
and end Henry Mackie starred. 


TKE scored twenty five points 
the first half. The first score 
came as Noble pitched a long 
pass to Makie. The point after 
was unsuccessful. After a series 
of downs ATG took over and 
threw a long one that was inter- 
cepted by Paul Klisiewicz who 
ran it back into the end zone. 
Joel Lemer caught a for the 
point after. The remaining two 
touchdowns of the half were on 
almost identical plays as Noble 
threw to Makie for the scores. 

The second half was also 
dominated by TKE. Noble again 
hit Makie and then fired to Ted 
-Dsetek for the extra point. The 
final score came when Paul Kli- 
siewicz intercepted his second 
pass and shot up the sidelines for 
the TD. Defensive honors for the 
game went to Jim Duggan and 
Hob Mulryan. The final score, 
TKE .S8, ATG 0, 

In the final event of the night 
Theta Chi rolled over Alpha Gam 

TC 19, AGR 

Gordie Lewis started the game 
off with a hard pass to end Lou 
Bush for the score. However thi' 
extra point was unsuccessful. 
Later in the half Neil Harris 
caught a beauty forty yards away 
from passer Gordie Lewis, JefT 
Wheeler received the pass for the 
point after. The final score of the 
game came on a thirty yard pass 
play involving Lewis and end 
Brian Saltus, The defenseman 
of the day was TC's Bob Ellis 
who came in with some pretty 
nifty blocks. Final .score, TC 19. 
AGR 0. 

S.\E, last year's champ, r*:'- 
mains unbeaten in two games. 

and looks like the possible winner 

The IFC standings as of Oct. 10 

























































UMass Meets 
Huskies Sat. 

A contest which could go a long 
way toward determining the 
Yankee Conference championship 
is on tap this weekend when the 
co-champions from UConn and 
UMass meet at Storrs. The other 
conference games are ahso sched- 

It will mark the first appear- 
ance in conference competition 
for both UConn and L'Mass as 
t!io latter's games with Maine, 
scheduled for Sept, 2.'}, had to be 
))ostponed until latei- in the sea- 

Last year, UConn handed the 
Redmen a 81-0 setback but 
UMass gained its share of the 
title when UConn was upset by 
New Hampshire, In 'M mcotinjis 
between the two schools, UMass 
has won IH and UConn 15, 

In other conference action, 
Maine travels to Durham to ro- 
new an old rivalry with New 
Hampshire and the improving 
Vermont Catamounts are hosts to 
the Rhode Island Rams at Bur- 

''Not only is this a dull party, but 
I've run out of CHESTERFIELDS!" 





Freshman Football Squad 
Will Meet B. U. Terriers 

by AL COHEN '63 

Coach Don Johnson and Frosh 

football are in the spotlight this 

Friday when Boston University's 

freshmen eleven helps the Hrave'.s 
open their 1901-62 season here in 

Amherst. Game time is 2:30 p.m. 

Coach Johnson UMass Grad 

Coach Johnson, a redheaded 
graduate of UMass in '5(5, got 
his M,A. in Education in '57 here 
and is currently the elementaiy 
physical education superior in 
Amherst, Don, captain of the 'oo 
UMass grid team, begins his 
fourth year of coaching aided by 
four members of last year's var- 
sity squad, which compiled a 7-2 
record, John Burgess, Jerry Cul- 
len, Armand Caraviello, and 
Roger Benevenuti are the four. 

Last year, the little Redmen 
were 4-1 on the season, the lone 
loss being at the hands of B.U., 
the Terriers winning in the last 
second of play. Conceding that 
B.U. is always a tough team, Don 
plans to play them "fairly close 
to the seams, a bit on the con- 
servative side with emphasis on 
what should be a good defensive 

Sixty candidates have turned 
out for practice. There are more 
capable men in each position than 
there were on last year's squad. 
Some key men now on the in- 
jured list include: Joe Doyle, 
Worcester; Dave Egan, New 
Haven, Conn,; Dick Pulsifer, 
Quincy; and Joe Morris, Colum- 
bus, Ohio. 


^^'.C^il^QCx^ IN TMI^ A65 PCMiNAT^ ^V/lAATgf^lAtl^M.'' 

Frosh Cross Country 
Team Raps Maroons 


The junior harriers, under the H. Wm, Yi)ung, UMass 

direction of Coach Justin L, Cobb, 
com{)iled the 14th consecutive win 
for UMass freshmen squads as 
it rolled over Springfield yester- 
day, 24-3.3. The opposition posed 
no real threat as it was unable 

to cope with superior <lcpth of 
the UMass men and the fine run- 
ning of first place Tom Panke. 
UMass men accounted for eight 
of the first thirteen and seven 
of the top ten to finish, but the 
time scores remain a mystery 
thanks to defective stop-watches 

This Friday the squad will 
again take to the road (contrary 
to schedule information), as it 
will engage in a triangular meet 
against BU and UConn in Con- 
necticut, Looming ahead as fu- 
ture opponents are Harvard and 
Army, who will provide the real 
test of strength. The Frosh squad 
was last defeated in 1959, The 
following are the results of Mon- 
day's meet: 

1. Tom I'anko. 

2. Parker. Springfield 

4. McMullin, Springfield 

5, Robert Ramsey, UMass 
fi. Charles Sission, UMass 

7, Putnam, S|)ringfield 

8. Schneider, Springfield 
1), Alex MacPhail, UMass 

10, John Lavoie, UMass 

11, Richard Lavoie, UMass 

12, Tyvie, Springfield 

1.3. Armand Millet, UMass 

14, Bullock, Springfield 

15, Hillermeyer. Springfield 
Ifi. Bick, Springfield 

17. Zimmerman, Springfield 

18. Cowise, Springfield 

As an extra curricular event 
the UMass Frosh team entered 
the Daniel Lawlio Memorial five- 
mile road race Sunday, and 
the first place team award. Two 
copped the first place team award. 
Two UMass fini.shers, Tom Panke 
and Bill Young, placed in the top 
ten— 8th and Dth respectively. 
Duane Merchant, 16th place fin- 
isher of this year's Boston Mara- 
thon set the place in 24 min., 
leading the field of 34 entrants 
for the five mile course. 


Ski Team Reactivated As 
Becomes Varsity Sport at 


The Executive Committee of 
the New England Intercollegiate 
Ski Conference has announced 
that the University of Mass.. as 
well as Worcester Polytechnical 
Institute and St. Anselms' has 
been invited into the Conference 
for the start of the 61-62 ski sea- 

Because of this, work has been 
going on for the past few months 
to get a ski team organized. 
Other members of N.E.I.S.C. in- 
clude Amherst, M.I.T., North- 
eastern, B.C., B.U., A. I.e., Brown, 
Tufts, and Princeton. 

Eight team members will be 
chosen by tryouts as soon as "the 
snow flies." The team will then be 
divided into A and B groups with 
four members in each. Our A and 
B teams will race teams from 
the other schools in the Confer- 
ence. The A team will participate 
in ten events while the B team 
will participate in five. 

The Conference also announced 
that Women's teams from UMass, 
Mount Holyoke, Northeastern, 
Wellesley, and Pembroke will 

Football Tickets 

Student tickets at $1 and re- 
served seats at $2.50 for the Con- 
necticut game as well as reserved 
seats for Homecoming Rhode 
Island game are now on sale in 
Room lOA of the Men's Physical 
Education Building. 

Mr. William MacConnell of the 
Forestry Department will be the 
advisor and coach of the team. A 
call for ski team candidates will 
be made the latter part of No- 
vember. The team members will 
be able to practice at Hogback 
Mountain in Brattleboro, Vt. any 
time during the winter season. 
There is a possibility of a one 
week winter training camp at a 
large Vermont ski area. 

The tentative racing schedule 

is as fol 



Team Place 

Jan. 7 

Women Mt. Tom, Mass. 

Jan. 27 

Men B Teams & Women 

Intervale, N.H. 

Jan. 28 

Men A Teams 

Cranmore, N.H. 

Feb. 3-4 Men A Teams 

Feb. 10-11 (Open) 
Feb. 17 Men A Teams 

Belnap, N.H. 
Feb. 18 Men B Teams & Women 

Whittier, N.H. 
Mar. 3 Men B Teams & Women 

Sunapee, N.H. 
Mar. 4 Men A Teams 

Sunapee, N.H. 
Mar. 10 Everyon*; 

Suicide Six, Vt. 
Mar. 10 Spring Banquet & 

Meeting at Woodstock, Vt. 
The Executive Committee of 
N.E.I.S.C. has invited all inter- 
ested persons to the annual fall 
meeting which will be held Sun- 
day, Nov, 12th at 1:00 P.M. at 
the M.I.T. Campus. 

Fencing Exhibition To Be 
Seen in Ballroom Tonight 

A demonstration of the sport 
of fencing will be given this 
evening at 8:00 p.m. in the Main 
Ballroom of the Student Union. 
The demonstration, to be spon- 
sored by the University of Mas- 
sachusetts Fencing Club, will in- 
clude some of the members of the 
club as well as those of the Hol- 
yoke Fencing Club. 

The Hungarian-born Coach of 
the Holyoke Fencing Club, John 
Lishak, is an excellent sabre man, 
having competed in Europe for a 
number of years. He, himself, 
along with other members of the 
club will demonstrate the sabre. 

The Holyoke Club has put on 

a number of demonstrations on 
T.V. and has competed with 
teams in Massachusetts and Con- 
necticut for a number of years. 

Gene Murano, a sophomore pre- 
med major at UMass, and Steve 
Metz, a graduate student in pre- 
veterinary, will assist in the dem- 
onstration which will include a 
brief history of the sport of 
fencing, and the three weapons, 
the foil, sabre and ep^e. 

At the present time, the UMass 
club has approximately twenty 
members, including five faculty 

Gene Murano has two and a 
(Continued on page 6) 


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There can be no doubt of the 
truth of Coach Vic Fusia's pre- 
season comment that the football 
team will "endear itself to the 
University community" after wit- 
nessing Saturday's game against 
the Wildcats from Villanova. 

The squad played a great game, 
fighting their hearts out against 
a physically superior team. They 
couldn't have fought a harder 
contest. In the Villanova locker 
room after the game the g«neral 
consensus of opinion was that 
UMass was the toughest eom- 
petition to come up against the 
Philadelphians all season. "We've 
never been hit harder" was on the 
lips of many a Wildcat, and this 
was quite evident during the 
course of the game. Villanova 
fumbled five times during the 
contest, and they haven't ap- 
proached that number in the two 
preceeding games combined. 

Coach Fusia chuckled as he 
recalled the 5'8" 175 pound Jim- 
my Hickman slamming into a 
burly Wildcat who had at least 
40 pounds on him. "When Hick- 
man hit that man atfer the punt 
it looked as if a fly was hitting 
an elephant." But Jimmy hit him, 
and hit him hard, bringing him 

Coach Steve Sinko, who was 
the halftime guest of Jimmy Tre- 
lease up in the press box, was 
quite impressed with UMass' 
showing. He was more than im- 
pressed, he was surprised. He 
may be biting his nails in an- 
ticipation of the UMass-B.U. 
clash coming up on November 4. 
The Redmen lost to the Terriers 
in Boston last year 20-7 on all- 
too-many fumbles. 

Fusia had special praise for 
many of the Redmen, Hickman 
and Kozaka being on top in that 
(Category. Word has yet to come 
as to whether or not Kozaka 
will be ready for the UConn 
game, having injured his knee 
during the final minute of Satur- 
day's game. 

But there's one man who may 
well be back in uniform for the 
struggle with the Huskies. That 
man is Ken Kezer. Kenny, who 
has had a bad back all this sea- 
son, was just about relegated to 
the inactive list by many at the 
Cage, but he wouldn't take no for 
an answer and should be suited 
up for today's practice session. 
He should be a lot of help in the 
backfield this year. 

There were a lot of groans in 
the UMass stands last- weekend 
when the fans witnessed the Red- 
men punt on many third down 
occasions. These fans still need 
some football savvy. Coach Fusia 
was playing a brand of football 
he calls "barnyard football", and 
the punting situations jibed with 
his strategy all the way. 

The strategy was to keep the 
Wildcats in a hole, down by their 
own goal line. The average touch- 
down drive, said Coach Fusia, is 
about 47 yards, and if a team as 
big as Villanova has the ball 
within that distance of UMass' 
Sroal, it's a nine out of ten chance 
that they'll make it over for the 

The Redmen were playing the 
human factor against the Wild- 
cats. Forcing them to take over 
in their own territory th^y were 
counting on making them fumble 
quickly (which happened more 
than once) and then moving for 
short yardage to the goalline. If 
the Cat! didn't fumble early after 
gaining possession, then the 

'62. Sports Editor 

chances were that the human fac- 
tor would cauae them to make a 
mistake in the progress of an 
eighty yard march to the U.M 
goal. Kicking on the third down 
reduces the chances of a UMass 
fumble deep in their own ter- 
ritory, and gives them another 
chance to put if something goes 
wrong with the first attempt. 

The strategy paid off very 
well, and only chance prevented 
it from being a 26-20 ball game 
late in the last period. If this 
had come about there were good 
chances that, the way the Red- 
men were hitting, UMass would 
have gained the ball again in 
time for a final drive. 

The University can be proud 
of the Coaching staff and the 
team, and it is obvious that they 
are. It's the first time in four 
years that I've seen the UMass 
stands give an ovation for a los- 
ing Redmen squad. Everyone's 
talking of THE TEAM CALLED 

A big UConn team, co-owners 
of the Beanpot with UMass, 
awaits the coming of the Redmen 
this weekend at their homecoming 
game. If the Redmen can play 
the kind of ball that they did 
against Villanova, it'll be a sad 
homecoming for Connecticut. The 
UMass contingent, both team and 
fans alike, will be walking into a 
lion's den when they reach 
Storrs. Riots and revolts against 
alumni and administration have 
shaken the campus since the trus- 
tees took over the student paper; 
as a matter of fact, alumni won't 
be admitted into their fraterni- 
ties, and are taking a big chance 
going to the game. 

Starting left halfback of the 
Huskies, Tony Magaletta, was 
put out of action for the duration 
of the season during the Rutgers 
game last week Tony suffered a 
torn ligament and cartilage in 
his left knee. UConn lost, 35-12. 


It looks as if Wheeler dorm 
has established a precedent at 
UMass. The Wheeler dorm in- 
tramural football team now has 
sweaters. This is a big step in 
the dormitory life and dormitory 
intramural play. Hats off to 

Doug Grutchfield, who last year 
proved himself to be the greatest 
basketball player UMass ever 
had, is now teaching and coach- 
ing basketball at Amherst Re- 
gional High. Look for some good 
teams from that school. 

Track Coach Bill Footrick is 
quite pleased with his cross- 
country squad. A dedicated work- 
er, Coach Footrick beamed Tues- 
day at the Cage and said "I've 
waited eight years for it." The 
coach and his wife, along with 
Coach Bud Cobb have been work- 
ing for years to establish cross- 
country as a major sport at 
UMass, and it looks like they and 
the team have arrived. You'll be 
reading a lot of the Coach and 
his team this year, both in track 
articles and in this column. 



"It's hard to imagine a 
cracker barrel philosopher 
holding forth in a super- 


Rehearsals are reachinR their final stages for the Operetta (luild's fall production of Rodders 
and Hammerstein's "Oklahoma I", which will be piesented in Bowker Auditorium on October 18, 19. 
20 and 21. 

Back-stage crews are busy coordinating their technical aspects which will form the finished 
production. Heads of back-stage committees are as follows: Costumes — Linda Anderson; staging — 
Dick Boyden; lighting — Jack Watson; makeup — Charlene Prentiss; properties — Priscilla Hynes; 
ushers — Jean Alden; publicity — Steve Daly and Judy Noren; and scenic designer — Chris Hosford. 

Tickets for "Oklahoma I" can be purchased at the S.C. Box Ofhce. Choice seats at reduced 
rates are available for Wednesday and Thursday performances. 

The actors depicted are: Steve Daly, David McQueston, Robert Slesinger, Robert Oldach, Trank 
Mencuso, Thomas Dodge, Joseph Egan, Edward R adding; Kneeling, (loron Breault, Paul McAvoy. 

I. F. C. Greets 
150 Rushees 
Of New Frat. 

About liiO men attended a 
smoker last night in the Gover- 
nor's Lounge of the S.U, held by 
the I.F.C. Zeta N'u Committee for 
rushees of the new fraternity. 
Coffee and donuts were served by 
four hostesses from Kappa Kap- 
pa Gamma — Grace Dunn, Carol 
Hyde, Bernadette .Menz, and 
Rosane Catalano. 

The Zeta Nu Committee an- 
n<tuficed another open smoker for 
freshmen and upperclassmen on 
Thursday night, October 20 at 7 
p.m. in the Colonial Lounge of 

the S.U. 

Beloii . . . 

(Continued from jtatfc 1) 
favor of closer union between 
European countiies. 

He went on to explain the am- 
biguity of conflict which e.xists 
between these two policies, and 
spoke on the United States' ac- 
tivities in trying to unify Europe. 

.According to Dr. Beloff, the 
United States has shown certain 
lines upon which future policy 
is likely to be developed. The dif- 
ficulty is that lines and minds of 
policymakers are still over- 
shadowed by the Berlin crisis. 
Lentil this is settled, it is impos- 
sible for them to look at long- 
term problems. How the problems 
are settled will "depend more on 
temperment than intelligence or 

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i; Schedule Changes!; 

fWed. Class at 7 p.m. 
To Oct. 18 

I Thurs. Class at 4 p.m. \ 

Four College . . . 

(Continual from fxiyc J) 
During the two years the 
magazine ha.s carried articles by 
such writers as Presidential Ad- 
viser W. W. Rostow, British 
philosopher H. H. Acton, Harvard 
scholar Renato Poggioli, art cri- 
tic and connoisseur Lincoln Kir- 
stein, and many others. 

Some of the poetry in the "Re- 
viow" has been reprinted in the 
\»\v York Times Sunday Hook 
.Section, the Boston Globe Book 
Section, and in other publications. 
A special feature of the quarterly 
is its art section, devoted to fine 
reproductions of the work of ma- 
jor artists. 

The first issue, published in 
O -tober, li>r>l», eontained a poem 




Recommended ONLY FOR ADULTS 



Monday thru Friday 

Curtain 8 00, Feature 8:40 

Sat & Sun : Con't from 6 00 pm 


Four Colleges Will Hold 
Teachers ' Conference 

•More than 40 \.ostern Mas- 
sachusetts high school guidance 
teachers will attend the F'our 
Colb'ge .Admissions Conference at 
L'.Mass. on F") iday, October I'i. 

Sponsored by the Four College 
Cooperation Program conducted 
by .Amherst, Mount Holyoke, and 
Smith Colleges and the Univer- 
sity, the conference will be aimed 
at an exchange of views about 
college admissions recjuirements 
<luring the next few years. 

.Miss C. R. Ludwig, Director of 
.Admission, Mount Holyoke Col- 
b'ge, will begin the program with 
a talk entitled "Women are Dif- 
ferent." "Vive La Diffeience" 
will be the title of the next talk 
by Miss Jane Sehman, Directo)' 

of .Admission, Smith College. 

Donald Cadigan, Associate 
Registrar at the University, wi^l 
speak on University admissions 
through PJ()5, and Kugene S. Wil- 
son, Dean of Admission at Am- 
herst College, will complete the 
speaking program with a brief 
talk on admissions in the ne.xt 
five years. 

Van R. Halsey, Jr., director of 
the progi-am, will act a.s modera- 
tor and will diiect questions from 
the c()uns«Mors to the panel of 
speakers. Dr. William F. Field, 
Dean of Students at the Univer- 
sity, will be- on the platform to 
answer (juj'stions about the Uni- 
versity's summer counseling pro- 



There will be a lecture on Wed., 
Oct. 10, at 6:30 p.m. in the 
Worcester Room of the S.U. 
Thomas Murray of IBM Corp. 
will speak on "Electronic Data 
Processing in Modern Account- 
ing Procedure." A film will fol- 
low the talk. 


The first meeting will be held 
on Wed., Oct. U, at 8 p.m. in 
Bowditch Lodge. Raymond Per- 
vier will speak on ".Artifficial 
Insemination of Dairy Cattle." 
Refreshments will be served. 


Thi're will be a meeting of the 
.Arts and Music Committee on 
Wed., Oc. 11, at 7:1.') p.m. in 
the Hamjxlen Room of the S.U. 
There is still time to join. 


Weekly Vespers will be held 
Wed., Oct. 11, at 9:30 p.m. in 
Old Chapel. 


There will be a meeting of all 
Freshmen interested in joining 
the Equestrian Club Thurs., 

written expressly for the maga- 
zine by Robert Frost. Copies of 
that issue are now collector's 
items, selling at well over the 
original price, according to Prof. 

The Four College Cooperation 
Program is a nationally recog- 
nized venture in joint educational 
activity. Qualified .students in any 
one of the four institutions may 
enroll iti courses given at the 
other three. This arrangement 
has now extended to the graduate 
lev«>l, and in a few areas students 
may receive a new Cooperative 
Ph.D. degree from the four in- 
stitutions. The first such degree 
was granted last June. 

In addition to the course ex- 
change program and pooling of 
certain library resources, the co- 
opeiative project has entered the 
field of educatiomU broadcasting. 
The colleges presently operate 
Radio Station WFCR-F.M which 
is part of an educational net- 
work rxtending frotn Boston to 

Fencing . . . 

{CinitiHiKil f rmn fnuic .)) 
lialf years of foil fencing l»ehind 
him, being coached t)\ an (>xpert 
fencer, Joe Bonzanitii, who will 
participate in the foil demonstra- 

Steve Metz fenced for four 
years in Cornell competition, be- 
ing coache<l by (leorges Cointe 
who was foil and sabre champion 
of the French army before com- 
ing to the r.S. Cointe has 
coa>lied at Cornell for 27 years. 

The demoii.-^iration should prove 
to be \eiy interesting and will 
be well worth the viewing. 

Oct. 10, at 5 p.m. in the Wor- 
cester Room of the S.U. 

Those interested in forming a 
Fencing Club (including facul- 
ty members), please sign up at 
the S.U. office. 


There will be a dance and hay- 
ride on Sat., Oct. 14, at 8 p.m. 
at Bowditch Lodge. Members 
only. Donation $1.00. Tickets 
may be purchased at the door 
or from the Secretary in the 
Conservation Building. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 12, at 12 p.m. in 
the Government Department 
Seminar Room. All interested 
persons are invited to attend. 


There will be a meeting Fri., 
Oct. 13, at 7 p.m. in the Ply- 
mouth Room of the S.U. 
"Death of a Buddhist", an 
autobiographical account of his 
own conversion, by Cornelius 
lida, will be read and discussed. 


People are needed for stage 
crew work for the production of 
OKLAHOMA. No e.xperience 
necessary. All interested, please 
see Dick Boyden at Bowker Au- 
ditorium Wed., Oct. 11, at 6:30 


There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 11, at 7 p.m. in the 
Franklin Room of the S.U. 
There will be a speaker. 


There will be an important 
meeting of the Soph-Frosh 
Publicity Committee on Wed., 
Oc. 11, at 7 p.m. in the Com- 
mutej's Lounge of the S.U. 
This meeting consists of those 
people who signed up at the 
class meeting as well as those 
who have volunteered since. 
Pictun-s for the Index will be 
taken in casual attire. Please 
be there promptly at 7 p.m. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs.. Oct. 12. in the Nan- 
tucket Room of the S.U. to 
complete plans for the Home- 
coming Dance and the Hal- 
loween Twist. All members 
please attend. 

WMl A 

There will be a full staff meet- 
ting on Wed., Oct. 11, at 8 p.m. 
in the S.U. All members, old 
and new, are invited. Check 
the board in the S.U. lobby for 
the room. 





U, oi M. 



CoLieq IAN 




Frost Will Lecture 
In Memorial Series 

Poet Robert Frost will be the 
first speaker in this year's series 
of Alumni War Memorial Lec- 
tures at UMass. 

Frosh will give a reading of his 
poems before what is expected to 
be the largest audience ever to 
hear him in this college town 
where he has appeared as a 
speaker many times before. 
Open to Public 

Scheduled for 8 p.m. on Wed- 
nesday, Oct. 25, in the ballroom 
of the University's S.U., the 
event is open to the general pub- 

A former teacher at Amherst 
College, Frost has maintained a 
close association with the town 
of Amherst for many years. Two 
years ago he was honored at a 
public dedication of the Robert 
Frost Room in Amherst's Jones 

The town's tribute has been 
repeated many times over, in 
various forms, by organizations 
of all kinds in this country and 
in other nations. 

Appointed to the post of Li- 
terary Consultant to the Library 
of Congress in 1958, Frost was 
later given the unique honor of 
giving a poetic reading at the 
inauguration of President Ken- 

Under a current proposal, 
Frost's farm at Ripton, Vt., 
would be preserved as a national 
shrine memorializing the poet 
and his contribution to world 

To Be Broadcast From Boston 
To Washington. D.C. 

According to an announcement 
of the Associate Alumni organ- 
ization at UMass, the forthcom- 
ing reading will be broadcast 
over an educational network ex- 
tending from Boston to Washing- 
ton, D.C. 


Originating on campus over the 
facilities of the student radio 
station, WMUA-FM, the broad- 
cast will be carried by the Four 
College station, WFCR-FM. 
Transmission in the Boston area 
will be by WGBH-FM which will 
join with other stations in the 
Educational Radio Network to 
carry the Frost reading as far as 

The Alumni Memorial Lecture- 
ship was established in 1960 as a 
means of honoring the Univer- 
sity's war dead. Last year's 
speakers included Presidential ad- 
viser W. W. Rostow, historian 
Samuel Eliot Morison, and Har- 
vard scholar Oscar Handlin. 

The Council Chamber is taken over by new faces as the Senate 
welcomes 35 new members at Wednesday night's meeting. The 
new Senators were sworn in by Chief Justice Fred Karshick. 

Four Senators Dropped; 
New Members Sworn In 


Four senators were dropped 
last night at the fourth senate 
meeting of the year. The four, 
whose names were not disclosed, 
were dropped for exceeding the 
limit of three unexcused ab- 
sences. By-laws were then sus- 
pended in order that a meeting 
could be held without a quorum. 

Thee meeting was called to or- 
der at 7:10 p.m. followed by roll 
call and a reading of the minutes 
of the last meeting. Senator Andy 
D'Avanzo stated in his finance 
report that a new budget act 
would introduced at the next sen- 
ate Trteeting. The results of the 
recent senatorial elections were 
reported and accepted by the 


It was announced that nomina- 
tion papers for class officers of 
the Freshman class will be avail- 
able October 19 and are to be re- 
turneil October 26 by 4 p.m. Pri- 
mary elections will be held in the 
S.U. lobby October 31, from 9 to 
4 p.m. The final elections will be 
held November 7. 

Several appointments were 
made to various Senate commit- 
tees: Ken Buck, Activities; Judy 
Woodbury, Harriet Goldwaithe, 
and Dick Forester, Services; 
Sandra Baird, Budget. In further 
Senate action, Joan Blodgett re- 
signed as Senator at-large from 
the Class of '62. 

Newly elected Senators were 
sworn in by Fred Karshick, Chief 
Justice of the Men's judiciary. 

D'Avanzo Challenges Tacelli 
For Senate Presidential Spot 

The UMass Student Senate, it- 
self newly elected, will hold per- 
haps its most important vote of 
the year at itv first meeting 
Wednesday ni^ht, when it will 
elect its president. 











Fall Highway 
Slated Oct. 

Highway ofticial.s from every 
town, city and county in the state 
will he invited to attend a fall 
highway conference at the Uni- 
veristy of Massachusetts Oct. 25. 
The conference will be under the 
direction of the state Department 
of Public Works. The invitations 
will be extended jointly by 
UMass. President John W. Le- 
derle and Public Works Commis- 
sioner Jack P. Ricciardi. 

Jazz Concert 

Will Feature 

W. Herman 


The S.U. Arts and Music 
Comm. is presenting Woody 
Herman in a jazz concert on Nov. 
2 in the Student Union Ballroom 
from 7-9 p.m. 

Tickets will be on sale at the 
ticket office in the lobby Monday 
through Friday, Oct. 16 through 
21. The hours will be from 11 
a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 3 p.m. to 
5 p.m. on the above days. To ob- 
tain tickets this week a student 
I.D. must be shown. There are a 
limited number of seats and jvone 
are reserved. 

The election, which promises to 
be one of the clo.sest and hardest 
fought in recent years, will find 
Arthur "Tex" Tacelli, present 
I)iesident pro tempore, beiiig op- 
posed by Andy D*.\vanzo, chair- 
man of the Senate Budgets Com- 

Second .Meeting of Pair 

This is not the first time the 
two opponents have met. Back in 
May, Tacelli and D'Avanzo ran 
for President pro tempore after 
last year's president Dennis Two- 
hig stepped down. 

Tacelli was the victor that 
time, and now, in his bid for the 
permanent office, faces a chal- 
lenge from D'Avanzo once again. 

Both Senators have changed 
their districts since last year. 
Tacelli, who formerly represented 
the fraternities, now comes from 
Van Meter, and D'.\vanzo has 

moved from Adams to Wheeler Thus both men have al- 
ready come succe.s.sfully through 
elections that might have dis- 
(jualified either of them. 

Because 35 of the 42 senators 
are new this year, and in order 
to give the student body as a 
whole a chance to see who will 
\)Q representing them, Tacelli and 
D'Avanzo have agreed to hold a 
public debate on Tuesday, October 

25 at UMass 

First Parley Success 
The outstanding success of the 
first annual highwav conf^rpn'^o 
under DPW auspices held in Bos- 
ton last May, led Ricciardi and 

conference chairman Burton C. 
Parker to schedule a second con- 
ference before winter. 

The "Share the knowledge" 
idea which prompted the first 
conference offered local and coun- 
ty highway officials an opportu- 
nity to learn more about their 
special highway problems. 

The fall highway conference 
will differ from the earlier con- 
ference in that there will be no 
prepared papers or formal talks 
— all discussions will stem from 
specific problems and questions 
raised by the participants. 
(Continued on page 8) 


IV, at 8:00 p.m. in the S.U. 

This debate i.s vital to the in- 
terests of all students. The Presi- 
dent of the Student Senate is the 
one person most called upon to 
represent the entire Student body, 
here at the University and off 

Each Will Speaker 
At the debate each candidate 
will speak for a few minutes on 
his qualications, then they will 
address themselves to questions 
from the floor. This is the only 
chance members of the student 
body will have to exert any in- 
fluence on the choice of their stu- 
dent senate president. 

Humanities Center Meets 
To Plot UM Centennial Role 

Leaders in higher education, 
government, and industry con- 
vened today at the UMass cam- 
pus to plan cooperation of their 
American Humanities Center in 
the UMass Centennial obser- 

The leadership group of the 
Humanities Center, a national 
agency with its headquarters at 
the state universities, will be 
holding sessions to plot out de- 
tails of its cooperation with the 
UMass Centennial. 

The Humanities Center came to 
national attention in 1953 by fos- 
tering exchanges between indus- 
try and education. The tenth an- 
niversary of its first national in- 
stitute will coincide wth the Uni- 
versity's Centennial activities. 
The Center has sponsored confer- 
ences and institutes drawing to- 
gether leaders of industry, gov- 

ernment, and higher education. 
The institutes have involved as 
many as 2,500 participants. 

The sessions, which opened to- 
day, brought to the UMass cam- 
pus representatives of govern- 
mental agencies such as the De- 
partment of Health, Education, 
and Welfare and the U.S. Air 
Force Historical Division; educa- 
tional agencies such as the Amer- 
ican Academy of Arts and Sci- 
ences, the College English As- 
sociation, educational television 
station WGBH-TV (Boston); sev- 
eral majoi corporations, such as 
Standard Oil (New Jersey), 
United States Steel Corporation, 
Westinghouse Corporation; and 
institutions such as Harvard, 
Columbia, Michigan State. Wayne 
State and the Universities of 
Delaware, Florida, and Mas- 



In the past, the Collegian has practiced 
abstention in dealing with campus politics 
of all kinds. The newspaper, whose primary 
functions have been to inform and to for- 
mulate the opinions of the campus, has been 
relegated to a strictly informative status. 

With more than 5,000 undergraduates 
here at UMass, there exists a serious com- 
munications problem. This problem is par- 
ticularly acute in the area of campus politics. 
It is now impossible for a candidate for a 
major campus office to me^t each of his 
voters. As long as this situation exists can- 
didates must resort to the "poster" cam- 

It is obvious that such a system has many 
defects. Too many incompetent people have 
been coasted into office with posters. Since 
the President of the Student Body is too im- 
portant and responsible a position to entrust 
to a "poster" campaign, the Collegian feels 
that its role should be to help the campus de- 
cide on the proper person. 

While publishing the acts and ideas of the 
entire campus and its leaders throughout the 
academic year, we at the Collegian come in 
contact with all important campus leaders. 
Through daily contact with them, we are 
made aware of their capabilities, shortcom- 
ings and experience; and are able, perhaps 

better than any other people on campus, to 
form logical and correct conclusions about 
our campus leaders. 

This is a year for responsibility. Our 
R.S.O. organizations and their officers are 
becoming uniquely aware of the fact that 
leadership and responsibility can no longer 
be taken for granted. We must be certain 
that the office of President of the Student 
Senate — the most important stvdent office on 
campus — be occupied by the person most 
qualified to do so. There can be no question 
of "who does the most campaigning" or 
"who is the best politician" or "who has been 
able to meet the most amount of new sena- 
tors" in determining the result. The man 
elected as President of the Senate must un- 
doubtedly be the best man for the job. 

It is with all those facts in mind that the 
Collegian will set a precedent. For the first 
time the Executive Board of the Collegian 
will attempt to insure the efficiency and well- 
being of the student body by supporting a 
candidate for President of the Student Sen- 
ate. The Board will make such an obviously 
important decision only after carefully 
weighing the respective merits of all candi- 

The de(;ision of the Board, and the rea- 
sons for that decision, will be announced in 
Monday's issue. 

A Difference In Outlook 


In this first of a new series for the Collegian in which we spotlight the event in the 
news as well as the individuals behind the event, we highlight the very crucial times at 
the University of Connecticut from the point of view of UMass' Student Senate President 
Arthur "Tex" Tacelli. We s^poke with Tex yesterday and ottr interview produced the fol- 



Trelease — Has the University 
'T'l-^ of Connecticut approached the 

^ **^ UMass Student Senate in re- 

gards to their student govern- 
ment problem with their Ad- 

Tacelli — I was recently ap- 
proached by a former member 
of the UConn Student Senate 
and we spent considerable time discussing the prob- 
lems which have beset their Senate. The individual 
wanted to know whether or not we at UMass could 
pass a resolution through our Student government in 
behalf of the efforts made by UConn in their drive 
to regain lost responsibilities and financial controls. 
Trelease — Since our only source for information in 
their problem has been the Connecticut Daily Cam- 
pus (the I'Conn daily newspaper uhich is now un- 
der t}ie direct control and supervision of the Univer- 
sity Board of Trustees) perhaps ive are not getting 
the complete story as to what has happened at U- 
Conn. Tex, what is th^ story down there according 
to what this former Senator told you? 
Tacelli — In 1933 the Student Senate had complete 
control of the $10 student tax at UConn. The Ad- 
ministration has from that time till the present time 
usurped nine of those $10. The student leaders at 
UConn have strong suspicions that University Presi- 
dent Jorgenson has been savoring Connecticut 
gubernatorial aspirations and that by taking com- 
plete control over the students, their activities, and 
their funds his respect in the state would increase. 
Because of these actions, the UConn Senate has 
hired a lawyer to work in its behalf against the 
Administration. Assistant Dean of Students John 
Dunlop has also led the fight the students 
so strongly that the big song do^^'n there is 'Hit the 
Road, Jack.' 

Trelease — Will this lawyer be able to do anything 
in their behalf? 

Tacelli — I doubt it ver>' much, Jim. For the most 
part, the University President has every right in the 
world to do what he has done. So we can see he is 
within his legal capacities. But we must also look at 
the moral side of the situation. This tightening of 

the .\dministration's controls centers around the 
highly controversial and highly offensive 1959 issue 
of their humor magazine called tho Daily Scampus. 
Due to the ofTensiveness of this edition ,the Univer- 
sity decided upon a definite crack-down on activities. 
With the loss of responsibilities, student organza- 
tions are a farce. The student is here to develop a 
sense of responsibility. Why delay the maturity pro- 
cess until after we have graduated ? Fortunately, 
we here at UMass believe that responsibility and 
maturity are a series of challenges set and met. 
Trelease — Which brings ?<.s- to tjie question of how do 
our two campuses compare in the area of student 
government? • 

Tacelli — There is a very marked distinction between 
their Student Governmental structure and ours. We 
shudder at the thought of a comparison. Our ad- 
ministration has the same authority as UConn's yet 
we possess a different outlook here. The doors of the 
President, Provost, Dean of Students, Dean of Men. 
etc. are always open to our Senate. Our administra- 
tion interprets Student Government literally — gov- 
ernment by the student and for the student. Our 
faculty— people like R.S.O.'s Mr. Puck, the Colleg- 
ian's Professor Ratner — ai-e advisois in the sense 
that they help to bring about continuity and direc- 
tion to student organization and not this paternal at- 
titude that is so evident at Storrs, Connecticut. 
Trelease — How would you describe the increase in 
jiosition, importance, and respect among tjie Student 
Body and Administration for the Senate? 

Tacelli — Primarily, we can see the increased im- 
portance of the Senate by the continual freedom to 
allocate over $140,000 in student tax money. There 
are no administration controls or directives in re- 
gards to allotments. And .secondly, the fact that I, 
as President of the Senate, was invited to speak at 
President Lederle's opening convoration and also at 
the first meeting of the new faculty members seems 
to me to be a clear indication of the .\dministration's 
regard for the Senate as a representative of the un- 
dergraduates at U.Mass. President Lederle told me 
that as long as he is President hore there would 
never be an incident to rival that which is occurring 
at UConn. 

Precedent . . . 



(UtfF iEaaaartfuartta OloUrgiatt 


Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

News Editor; Make-Up 

Photography Editor 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley *64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 



To the Editor: 

I read your recent attack on the Boston press last week and I 
must congratulate you on the splendid article. It expressed my 
thoughts right down to the last word, and I am sorry I hadn't written 

However, I have now written to all the Boston new.spapers, and I 
hope many more parents and friends will do the same. Many voice^s 
make a loud roar. I am also writing to our Councilor and State Rep- 
resentative to register their protests also. 

Helen T. ForsberR 
Dorchester, .Mass. 


To the Editor: 

.As a graduate of the University of Connecticut, and especially as 
one deeply disturbed at the totalitarian acts of its administration, I 
appreciate the interest and the stand taken by the Collegian on the 
recent moves it made there regarding the student government. 

However, I was disturbed by the reference to the demonstrations 
as "unruly riots." The demonstration of la.=;t Thursday was an or- 
derly and well-led protest march by over 300O students that wound up 
in front of the administration building where the crowd was addresse<l 
by student leaders. The whole thing was loud and large, but according 
to my own friends there, never unruly. It was, in fact, considered a 
perfect demonstration of protest. 

The students of UMass who attend the game Saturday will wit- 
ness another demonstration at half-time sponsored by student leaders 
including the I.F.C. It will probably be much like the one staged at 
the Yale Bowl two weeks ago, one which created a desired reaction 
of attention and curiosity on the part of the 30,000 people there, but 
which no one could call unruly. The UConn students know that only 
through peaceful but large and enthusiastic demonstrations will they 
be able to bring about the necessary outside pressure to correct the 
abuses. They, will never be corrected if the piessures remain internal 
—this they know from past experience and the attitude of the ad- 
ministration as it was expressed through the double-talk at a recent 
meeting with the student leaders. 

The issues are: The take-over of control of the student activities 
fee, and the refusal to recognize the .Associated Student Government 
ao the representative of the students despite the overwhelming ap- 
proval of the body's constitution by the students last year. 

Gary Holten 

Graduate student and member of UConn 

Class of '61 

A Student -Run Bookstore 

The following article is reprint- 
ed from the New Times, October 
4, 1961; {.age 39). 

The opening of a student-run 
discount bookstore in a bare- 
walled, one-room flat at Broad- 
way and 11th Street has stirred 
a controversy at Columbia Uni- 

The store was opened last week 
"in protest against the high 
prices of the campus book store" 
by two graduate students, Lee 
Cooper and Larry Spiro. It offers 
discounts of 10 and 20 percent on 
all purchases of textbooks by 
faculty members or students. 

The Columbia L'niversity Press, 
which acts as distributor to the 
campus store and other neigh- 
borhood shops, said it had re- 
fused to deal with Mr. Cooper 
and Mr. Sipro. Donald Brown, 
sales manager of the Press, said 
in an interview yesterdav that 

the new store, which does not 
stock books, could not be con- 
sidered a bookstore. 

"We're obligated to follow the 
'bookstore system' ," Mr. Brown 
said, "These boys are merely an 
order-taking agency. By dealing 
with them, we would not be fair 
to the other bookstores in the 
area." He said ordinary book- 
stores stocked an inventory of 

The new store, according to 
Mr. Spiro, grossed $2,000 and 
netted profits of about $80 in its 
first week of operation. 

"We're not professional busi- 
ness men," says Mr. Cooper, who 
is studying for his doctorate in 
philosophy. ".After two years at 
Columbia, we simply are mad at 
the high prices students are 
forced to pay at the campus book- 
store. This is as much a protest 
as an experiment." 


Entered ns second class matter at the 
timea weekly durinft the academic year, 
periods: twice a week the we4>k following 
a holiday falls within th»> wepk. Accepted 
of March 8. 1879. •• amended by the act 

post office at Amheriit. Mas*. Printed three 
except during vacation and examination 
a vacation or examination period, or ^^hen 
for mailing under the authority of the act 
of June 11, 1934. 


Staff of Literary Magazine 
Deadline for Student 

The staff of the Literary Miujn- 
zine of UMass announced the 
deadline, Wednesday, November 
1 for student contributions for 
the first issue. The first issue of 
the tri-annual student publication 
will be published in December. 

The Literary Magazine pro- 
vides an opportunity for under- 
graduate and graduate students 
to have published their original 
works of writing and art. Short 

stories, one act plays, poetry, and 
expeiimental pieces of writing, a.s 
well as essays and reviews are 

In the field of art, pen and ink 
drawings and piints and creative 
work in photography are suggest- 
ed for submission. 

A collection of Haiku poems to 
be written by both student and 
faculty is planned as a special 
feature of the first issue of the 

{Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 



It is well enougn to sit in one's Morris chair and theorize alx)ut 
sorority rushing, but if one really wishes to know the facts, one 
must leave one's Morris chair and go out into the field. (My 
Morris chair, incidentally, was given to me by the Philip Morris 
Company, makers of Marlboro Cigarettes. They arc great- 
hearted folk, the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, as millions of 
you know who have enjoyed their excellent cigarettes. Only 
from bountiful souls could come such mildness, such flavor, 
such filters, such pleasure, as you will find in Marlboros! For 
those who prefer crushproof boxes, Marlboro is available in 
crushproof boxes. For those who prefer soft packs, Marlboro 
is available in soft packs. For those who prefer to buy their 
cigarettes in bulk, please contact Emmett R. Sigafoos, friendly 
manager of our factory in Richmond, Virginia.) 

But I digress. I was saying that in order to know the true 
facts about sorority rushing, one must go into the field and 
investigate. Consequently, I went last week to the Indiana 
College of Spot Welding and Belles Lettres and inter\'iewed 
several million coeds, among them a lovely lass named Gerund 
McKeever. (It is, incidentally, quite an interesting little story 
about how she came to be named Gerund. It seems that her 
father, Ralph T. McKeever, loved grammar better than any- 
thing in the world, and so he named all his children after parts 
of speech. In addition to Gerund, there were three girls named 
Preposition, Adverb, and Pronoun, and one boy named Dative 
Case. The girls seemed not to be unduly depressed by their 
names, but Dative Case, alas, grew steadily more morose and 
was finally found one night dangling from a participle. After 
this tragic event, the father abandoned his practice of gram- 
matical nomenclature, and whatever children were subsequently 
bom to him— eight in all— were named Everett.) 

§/ fMrnr^ MMf^t^^k/0A' 

But I digress. I was interviewing a lovely coed named 
Gerund McKeever. "Gerund," I said, "were you rushed by a 

"Yes, mister," she said, "I was rushed by a sorority." 

"Did they give you a high-pressure pitch?" I asked. "Did 
they use the hard sell?" 

"No, mister," she replied. "It was all done with quiet dignity. 
They simply talked to me about the chapter and the girls for 
about three minutes and then I pledged." 

"My goodness!" I said. "Three minutes is not very long for 
a sales talk!" 

"It is when they are holding you under water, mister," 
said Gerund. 

"Well, Gerund," I said, "how do you like the" 

"I like the house fine, mister," she replied. "But I don't live 
there. Unfortunately, they pledged more girls than they have 
room for, so they are sleeping some of us in the bell tower." 

"Isn't that rather noisy?" I said. 

"Only on the quarter-hour," said Gerund. 

"Well, Gerund," I said, "it has certainly been a pleasure talkr 
ing to you," I said. 

"Likewise, mister," she said, and with many a laugh and cheer 
we went our separate ways— she to the campanile, I to the 
Morris chair. ® imi m«i Hhuimao 

Th* Philip Morrit Company make; in addition to Marlboro, 
the new unHltered, king-eise Philip Morri$ Commander- 
choice tobacco, gently vacuum cleaned by a new proceu to 
0uure you tha Unaet in emokiny pleaeure. 


Literary Muynzihe. Open lo 
everyone on (ampus, it is hoped 
that many of these three to four 
line poem.s will be entered. The 
spirit of the Haiku is reflected m 
this Japanese one: Life? Butter- 

On a Swaying grass 
That's all . . . 
But exquisite! 

The deadline for submitting the 
Haiku poetry is also November J. 

Since all work must come be- 
fore the staff of the magazine 
for consideration, literary work 
should be submitted in a double 
envelope with the contributor's 
name, class, and address on the 
outside envelope. All copy must 
be in good form and typed; it 
may be placed in Box 104 of the 
R.S.O. office or left in Room 
465, Bartlett. .\rtwork should be 
left in Bartlett. 


Anyone interested in audition- 
ing for the University Talent 
Show to be held on Nov. 11 is in- 
vited to come to the S.V. Pro- 
gram Ofl^ce on Mon. or Tues. Oct. 
16 or 17 between 4 and 5 p.m. 

Those interested and unable to 
attend may call ALpine 3-7625 
any night next week. 

'American Dream' 
To Be Presented 

This evening The Antcricfiu 
Ihcutn is being pie.sented by tho 
Literary Society. The informal 
reading is at 8 p.m. in Old Chapel 
.\u(litorium and will be followed 
by a discussion. 

The play jiromises to be chal- 
lenging. The creative talent of 
Edwaid Albee, one of America's 
newest playwrights, has portrayed 
the horror that is implicit in 
many of our relation.^'hips, espe- 
cially within the family. Many of 
the cliches in conversation are 

Daddy, the ineffectual male, is 
overpowered by Mommy, a de- 
structive influence in the lives of 
everyone she meets. The eflicient 

VR Speakers 
Mass. Toll 

The UMass Young Republican 
Club will present the first in a 
line of distinguished speakers at 
its first meetng this Tuesday 
evening at 8 pan. at the Student 

Dwight S. Strong and Neil 
Ayer will discuss the "Toll Road 
Issue," and its relation to cor- 
ruption, good government and 
Mass. Turnpike Chairman Wil- 
liam F. Callahan. 


The following is a schedule of the free tutoring program 
sored by the ETA SIGMA. 


Hist 5 
Math 1 
Germ. 1 
Germ. 25 
M.E. 1 
Math 5 
Phys. 5 
French 1 
Psych 1 
Chem. 1 







Tutoring will begin the week of Oct. 16 and will continue through 
the week of Dec. 11. 







1. Contest is open to all accepted student groups within the" 
University. g 

2. Ballots will be empty packs of Marlboro, Parliament,^ 
Philip Morris and Alpine cigarettes. i 

3. Groups must collect and store ballots until delivered tof 
University Store on the last day of contest. • 


4. Contest will start Monday, Oct. 16th and close Monday,! 
Nov. 13, at 3:00 P.M. i 


5. Ballots must be deposited at Book Store by 3:00 P.M.p 
Monday, Nov. 19th. = 

6. Ballots must be counted, tied up in groups of twenty, andi 
properly marked with exact amounts, and the name ofp 
group participating. ^ 

7. Prizes to be awarded will be: 


One each to the 3 Fraternities, Sororities or UnlversityP 
accepted group, for the largest number of ballots pre-i 
sented. i 





8. Prizes will be on display in Bookstore window. 

i<B «'MiBi;;Bi>uBii!iiBiii:B,ii mmmw 

and as destructive American 
business, club, and charity woman 
is not left unscathed. 

The battle is wisely regarded 
by Grandma, the only one who 
realizes the horrors of what these 
people have become. She also dis- 
covers the truth behind the hand- 
some facade of the Young Man. 

This is not unmixed with bril- 
liant comedy. "It is packed with 
untamed imagination, wild humor, 
gleefully sardonic satirical im- 
plications, and overtones of 
strangely touching sadness, and I 
thought it was entirely delight- 
ful," .says Richard Watts, Jr., 
critic for the New York Post. 

Will Discuss 
Road Issue 

Strong, a graduate of Spring- 
field College and a native of Am- 
herst, now resides in Boston. He 
is the executive secretary of the 
New England Citizens Crime 
Commission and the Chairman of 
the Protect the Hub Association. 

Ayer, a West Point graduate, 
is a resident of Hamilton. He led 
the successful campaign to cor- 
rect abuses in the State House 
Of!ice Building law. He was also 
successful in his petition to give 
the people a vote on the Pension 

Anyone wishing to attend this 
organization meeting of the YR 
is welcome. Coffee will be served. 

Newman Club 

Hears Talk 
On Recovery 

Director Oleksak of Recovery, 
Inc. of New York City, spoke to 
the Newman Club Tuesday eve- 
ning in the Dining Commons. 

Oleksak said that Recovery, 
Inc. had been compared to Al- 
coholics Anonymous in similarity 
of structure, but he explained sev- 
eral differences between the 

Although Recovery, Inc. is con- 
cerned with mental patients, all 
adults are invited to attend the 
group meetings. The meetings 
are conducted entirely by laymen, 
who perform no diagnosing or 
counselling, but strictly follow 
the rules of Dr. Abraham Lowe, 
founder of the organization. 
There are no dues or fees re- 
quired to attend the meetings and 
all persons remain annoymous. 
No mention of religion is made 
during the sessions. 

Dr. Lowe, a Jesuit trained doc- 
tor and psychiatrist from the 
University of Vienna, presents a 
common sense psychology for the 
mentally ill— that man can direct 
his actions by his free will. Anti- 
dotes to laziness, excessive ambi- 
tion and pride are found in Chris- 
tian humility. The patient is en- 
couraged to develop self-discipline 
to control anger and fear. Cul- 
tivating a sense of humor is used 
to restrain seriousness. 

Oleksak spoke of the favorable 
reaction Recovery, Inc. had re- 
ceived from doctors, psychiatrists 
and priests. 





Greeks Begin Season 
Of Exchange Suppers 


The Kappas extend their appre- 
ciation to all the housemothers 
of the dorms, sororities and fra- 
ternities and to the many mem- 
bers of the Greek organizations 
who helped to make our tea in 
honor of Mrs. Martindale a huge 

The sisters thank the brothers 
of Sigma Phi Epsilon for a good 
time at the supper Thursday 

Although we miss her terribly, 
all the sisters are so proud of 
Judy Rajecki, who was chosen 
from the Education Dept. as an 
exchange student to attend Flo- 
rida State this semester. 

News from up North was sup- 
plied for us by president Carol 
Veno and Jean Bruen at the 
weekly house meeting Monday 
night. These two girls represent- 
ed Delta Nu at a Province Con- 
vention for Kappas in Toronto, 
Canada, early last September. 
They gained many helpful sug- 
gestions from other Kappa chap- 



On Sunday, October 8th, Pi 
Phi held initiation for twelve 
girls. Our new Sisters are: Bever- 
ly Brent, Johnson; Sandra Ed- 
mands, Knowlton; Eileen Holland, 
Leach; Jane Kline, Crabtree; 
Karen Kober, Crabtree; Marie 
Makinen, Lewis; Janet Rose, 
Mary Lyon; Marjorie St. Aubin, 
Mary Lyon; Patricia Stankawicz, 
Knowlton; Carol Townsley, 
Lewis; Marcia Trimble, Knowl- 
ton; and Leslie Wilcox, Arnold. 

The Pi Phi's would like to thank 
Kappa Sigma for the good time 
had at the Exchange Supper 
Wednesday, October Uth. 


The house is in an uproar over 
a very serious omission. The 
names of our illustrative house 
boys, who are five very im- 
portant members of the SDT 
family, have not been mentioned. 
They are, Marcy Korn, John 
Gounaris, Dave Nealon, Steve 
Morris, and Alan Levick. 



Alice Brusnicki of Longmeadow 
to Ron Stewart, Thota Chi. 

Carolyn Faella of South Attle- 
boro to Bob Ferrara, Theta Chi. 

Pat Stec, Sigma Kappa to Dick 
Baker, Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Nancy White of Wakefield to 
Ralph DellOrfano, Theta Chi. 

Dorothy Margola, Hamlin to 
Raymond Lord, Q.T.V. 

Patricia Tenney of Springfield 
to Mr. James Reinhold '61 of the 
Centennial Office. 

SDT is also very proud of our 
three new sisters. Judy Addelson, 
Bev Enstrom, and Judy Rosen- 
thal were initialed on Sunday, 
October eighth. 

The sisters also want to thank 
the brothers of Sig Ep for the 
wonderful time we had at our 
exchange supper last Wednesday. 
We are looking forward to this 
Wednesday night for another 
supper with Alpha Sig, and to 
this Friday night when we will 
have a pizza party at TEP. 

Hinda Katz is SDT's nomina- 
tion for Homecoming Queen. 

Another good reason for Confidence In d growIng America 


—It's one way the miracle of the transistor is changing your life 

The .started out a dozen years ago as an 
j.mplifier for telephone signals, and look what's 
happened to it! 

Now they're widely used in midget portable radios. 
A single missile may carry as many as 6,000 tran- 
sistors, and its control equipment may use thousands 
more. The "magic brain" computers all use transistors 
ijid kindred devices, up to several hundred thousand 
lor a really big one. 

The transistor is just one more example of the drive 
for discovery that is sparked by America's big and 
growing research and development operation. Our re- 
.search expenditures are running at $12 billion a year — 
and constantly increasing! For new products and proc- build new companies, whole new industries. They 
create new, better-paid jobs by the tens of thousands. 
They mean better living for everyhndy. We'll have our 
problems, just as usual. But with these 
first-class problem solvers on the job. we 
can look forward to the greatest era of 
progress in all our history! 

FREE H'»»{r fur illustrated honklft, "The Promite 
of At.iciku." Dox JSO, Sew York IH, A', y. 



spending $12 billion a year — and 
that's due to double during the 

MORE INCOME— Today s SG.'iOO per 
family represents an all time hiifh! 

MORE SAVINGS— Now at the high- 
est level ever— $375 billion! 

MORE JOBS— There arc 15 million 
more jobs than in 1939— will be 2t 
million more by 1975! 

MORE EDUCATION — By 1970 we'll 
have 20 million more hiph school 
graduates, and 3 million more col- 
lege graduates. They'll earn more, 
live better! 

MORE LEISURE - 40 million Amcri- 
cans get paid vacations, and there 
are 16 million people over 66, 
many of them with retirement 
income to spend! 

MORE MARKETS-U..S. exports, plu? 
output of US. -owned plants over- 
seas, already account for over $50 
billion in sales! 

MORE NEEDS Schools, 
hospitals, highways, 
homei — we need bil- 
lions in improvements 
rijjht now' 

Is Traveled Author 

Abigail Adams House is for- 
tunate in having Mrs. Theresa 
deKerpely, author of two novels, 
as their housemother. Mrs. de- 
Kerpely was born in England. 
For eighteen years she traveled 
through foreign countries, even- 
tually settling in Budapest with 
her husband, a famed Hungarian 

She remained in Hungary 
throughout the war, Russian lib- 
eration, and eventual occupation. 
After three years of Communist 
tyranny the deKerpelys realized 
that the country no longer be- 
longed to the Hungarians. She 
said "We felt that life was not 
worth living under these condi- 
tions." Mrs. deKerpely always 
wanted to be a novelist but 
"traveling with 15 trunks, four 
children, a governess and a dog, 
left little time for writingi" 

The deKerpelys than came to 
the United States and Mrs. de- 
Kerpely began her novel. "I had 
an experience to communicate 
living through a seige of an 
enemy country" said Mrs. de- 

Inrcrdorm Council 
Elects New Officers 

The interdorm council has re- 
cently elected their officers for 
the coming year. They are: Pres. 
Kay Reagan, V.P. Joan Chim- 
inello. Sec. Elaine F'ingold, Treas. 
Ann SnouflFer. 


The Council is a relatively new 
campus organization. This is the 
first year it has been a recogn- 
ized women's organization with a 
Con.stitution and bylaws. 

The main purpose of the group 
is to promote dorm spirit. Each 
dormitory has two representa- 
tives who attend weekly meeting 
in the rec room of Dwight House. 
Mrs. Field, Dwight's housemoth- 
er, is their advisor. This year the 
girl.s plan to work closely with 
the Scrolls in promoting fresh- 
man spirit. 

A plack has been purchased to 
be presented to the dorm with 
the most points awarded during 
the year. Points are awarded 
for the inter-dorm sing, the float 
parade, Christmas de9orations, 
scholarship and athletics. 

Last spring the council spon- 
sored an auction which was a 
huge success. Another one is 
planned for this fall. Look for 
signs as to the time and place of 
the coming auction. year's officers deser\'e a 
note of recognition for the work 
done in getting this valuable or- 
ganization on its feet. They are: 
Pres. Karen Peterson; V. P. 
Linda Swenson; Sec. Paula Tur- 
co; Treas. Elaine Carlson. 


-FRI., SAT., SUN.~ 
L^na Turner 


By Love 



In Color 

Robert Mitchum 

Deborah Kerr 


A Crown For Ashes, her iirst 
..ovel published in 1952, was se- 
lected by the Catholic Book of the 
Month Club. It has since been 
published in several foreign lan- 
guages. Mrs. deKerpely than 
started her serond novel, The 
Buryiiny Jewel, A study of jea- 

Upon the loss of her husband, 
she became an assistant editor 
for a literary quarterly. She was 
then invited to spend four months 
at one of the three literary 
colonies in the U.S., and here be- 
gan her third novel. A contem- 
porary suggested the possibility 
of a position as head of residence 
and thus for three years she was 
a house mother at Wellesley Col- 

Desiring the broader scope a 
university would offer, she has 
come to the UMass campus. A 
woman of contemporary thought, 
she stated, "I learn not to be 
static from intellectual youth." 

Dorms Prepare 
For Homecoming 


On Monday evening, October 9, 
the third floor Freshmen of 
Arnold House conducted a suc- 
cessful tea. 

After refreshments were ser%'ed 
with Madame Dotow.ska pouring, 
an extremely interesting talk was 
given by Mrs. de Keperly. Mrs. 
de Keperly, Head of Residence at 
the Abbey, is a new member of 
the University coming here from 
Wellesley College. She talked 
about her experiences in Hun- 
gary during World War II in 

The Tea was very successfully 
conducted under the chairmanship 
of Joan Janik, '65. 


Dwighters have been working 
hard all week under social chair- 
man Joan Hudyma and assis. 
Berna Menz on the float for 
Homecoming. All seem very 

In elections held Tues. Joan La- 
buzoski was elected Dorm sena- 
tor and Priscilla Bradway sopho- 
more executive board member. 
Carol Esonis is Dwight's nominee 
for Homecoming Queen. 

Dwights social season will get 
underway next week as the soph- 
omores present the freshmen at 
a "Coming Out" party. 

Excitement reigns at Mary 
Lyon as the girls prepare for 
Home Coming. Carolyn Lizio was 
chosen as a candidate for the 
coming celebration. Carolyn is a 
junior majoring in Mathematics. 
Besides having a 3.0 accum., she 
is an active dorm counselor and 
takes part in many campus activi- 

Other events have kept the 
girls equally as busy. Not only 
are they having suppers for each 
of the floors, but they also have 
picked the following girls to rep- 
resent the dorm; Dorm Senator— 
Carol>Ti Oliver Executive Board- 
Nancy Andrade Alternate — Mar- 
gie Fiske. 




Write To: American Student' 
Information Service, 22, Ave.l 
De L« Libert^, Luxembourg 


The Listening Post 

S.U. May Inaugurate 
A Foreign Films Bill 


C. B. Shelnutt, Student Activi- 
ties director, is in the process of 
acquiring a program of foreign 
films for the S.U. The titles of 
the films in the deal have not yet 
been disclosed, but foreign cellu- 
loid should provide at least a dif- 
ferent fare of entertainment as 
opposed to Hollywood's offerings. 

KAT Slave Auction Tonight 

Kappa Alpha Theta will stage 
a slave auction tonight despite 
the best efforts of our sixteenth 
president. The Theta slaves will 
parade through the Hatch this 
afternoon, and the business will 
begrin this evening at 7 p.m. 

The man of the many herds, 
Woodrow Charles Herman, will 
be at the S.U., complete with 
clarinet, Thursday, Nov. 2. Woody 
Herman was one of the big at- 
tractions of the Big Band era of 
the '40's, swinging out with 
"Woodchopper's Ball" and "Cale- 

This reporter can clearly re- 
member Herman's performance at 
the Boston Arts Festival 1960 
jazz show. With Herman on 
clarinet and a local man on 
drums, the pair swung out with 
a 15 minute rendition of "Golden 

Opera Tickets 
Offered For 
Sale Monday 

Tickets for the Amherst Com- 
munity Opera's double bill in No- 
vember will go on sale Monday, 
October 16. According to Ruth 
Teichner, ticket chairman, tickets 
for all four performances may be 
procured in the foyer of the Jones 
Library Auditorium, Mondays, 
Wednesdays and Fridays, from 1 
to 4 p.m. and on Wednesday eve- 
nings from 7 to 9:30. Telephone 
reserN'ations may be made by 
calling AL 6-6779 after October 

Wedding" which resounded from 
Beacon Hill to the Back Bay. 

Dave Brubeck At UConn 

UMass students going down to 
UConn for the Saturday football 
frolic may attend a UConn spon- 
sored Dave Brubeck concert. The 
concert, which is a part of the 
UConn homecoming, is open to 
UMass students for $1. 

Tickets are going fast for the 
Operetta Guild production of 
"Oklahoma". The curtain call for 
the first night's show will be 
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Bowker 

Alumni Profiles 

Conrad L. Wirth '23 
The National Parks' 

"Mission 66" 

If you've ever traveled around 
the United States and visited a 
National Park you're sure to 
have seen Oie accomplishments 
of "Mission 66", Having seen 
these you'd bt- proud to note that 
the program was conceived and 
launched by a graduate of the 
UMass. The program . . . "is in- 
tended to piovide such develop- 
ment and staffing as will permit 
the National Park Service by 
1966 to provide the maximum of 
benefit to the American public 
while safeguarding its resources." 
This has been termed the most 
forward looking program for the 

C.A. Lectures To Be Given 
Here By Dr. John Maguire 

The Christian Association Em- 
bassy begins this Sunday, October 
15, in the Small Ballroom of the 
S.U. John Maguire of Wesleyan 
University will speak on the 
'Scandal of Christianity'. It is 
anticipated that he will portray 
the offensive character of the 
Christian faith which disturbs the 
affluent society. 

Mr. Maguire is a member of 
the Religion Department but his 
interests go beyond the dogma of 
faith. In 1960 he was awarded his 
Ph.d for a dissertation on the 
relationships between theology 
psychoanalysis. He teaches 
courses on the relationship of 
contemporary theology to modern 
literature and the behavioral 

A native of Montgomery, Mr. 
Maguire recently returned home 
and became engaged in the fight 
for intergration as a Freedom 
Rider. He was arrested on May 
28 with Mr. Coffin, last year's 
Embassy speaker. 

Relying on this past experience 
he will speak on the achievements 
of the 'Freedom Riders' on Mon- 
day, October 16, at 4 p.m. in the 

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protection and development of the 
National Park System since the 
National Park Service was estab- 
lished in 1916. The graduate is 
Conrad L. Wirth, director of the 
National Park Service. 

Mr. Wirth entered the National 
Park Service in 1928. One of his 
early assignments was that of 
supervising the work of the 
Civilian Conservation Corps in 
state, county, and metropolitan 
parks throughout the nation; in 
1935 he was given direction of 
all emergency activities in the 
National Park System as well. 
Largely instrumental in initiating 
the legislation known as the 
Park, Parkway, and Recreation 
Area Study Act, Mr. Wirth 
directed the extensive program of 
cooperative studies which resulted 
from its passage. He developed 
a program for land acquisition 
that is doing much to solve many 
problems in the park system. In 
recognition of Mr. Wirth's many 
abilities be became the Director 
of the National Park Service in 
1951. Mr. Wirth has been honored 
in many ways for his accomplish- 
ments in the field of park and 
recreation. Besides three honor- 
ary degrees and many other 
awards he has received the 
Pugsley Gold Medal for services 
in behalf of the National Parks 
and he is a life member of the 
Board of Trustees of the National 

Geographic Society. The Secre- 
tary of the Interior, in 1956, be- 
stov^'ed on Mr. Wirth that depart- 
ment's highest honor, the Dis- 

tinguished Service Award. His 
most recent recognition was the 
1960-61 Rockefeller Public Serv- 
ice Award which went to six out- 
standing career civil servants. 
One of the other recipients was 
Charles E. Bohlen, special as- 
sistant to the Secretary of State. 

Mr, Wirth's son Peter Conrad, 
entered the University in 1951 
from Woodrow Wilson High 
School, Washington, D.C. He re- 
ceived his B.S. in Civil Engineer- 
ing in 1955. 


Landscape Architecture; Dr. of 
Laws, UMass; Dr. of Civil Law, 
New England College; Dr. of 
Humanities, University of 
North Carolina; Class foot- 
ball (1,2); Class basketball 
(1,2); Varsity football (3); 
Cheerleader (3); Kappa Sigma. 

Six Colleges Participate In Student Work 
On Northampton State Hospital Program 

Thi8 is the first of a three part serial on the student volunteer 
program to the Northampton State Hospital. 




One of the largest and most 
important of our programs is the 
Northampton Association of Stu- 
dent Volunteers. This program in- 
volves students from six neigh- 
boring colleges — The University, 
Amherst, Smith, Mount Holyoke, 
Springfield, and A.I.C'. Presently, 
student leader representatives at 
each of these colleges are recruit- 
ing students for volunteer activi- 
ties at Northampton State Hos- 

The basic premise of the pro- 
ject is that the hospital and the 
community can work in close as- 
sociation with each other to mu- 
tual advantage. The emphasis 
has been on the six educational 
institutions which are within a 
twenty mile radius of the hospi- 

tal. The hospital can use the edu- 
cational resources (faculty and 
students) toward improving itself 
in the care and treatment of the 
mentally ill, while providing a 
training facility for both faculty 
and students. For some students 
the hospital provides a training 
experience that will prove valu- 
albe for future job placement. 

Application forms for student 
volunteers are available on t*>e 
campus. Nancy Gregory and 
Steve Daly are in charge of re- 

In December of 1960 the idea 
was conceived of establishing a 
therapeutically oriented student 
volunteer project at this hospital. 
On March 10, 1961, interested 
students journeyed to Cambridge 


ROUTES 5 & 10 


Starts Wednesday — Ends Sunday 

Hudson Lollobrigida 

Sandra Dee Bobby Darin 
Walter Slezak 



"Come September" »\ 7:30; "Sapphire" at 9:40 

to meet with Harvard and Rad- 
cliffe students who were working 
from PhiHips Brooks House. At 
this conference there were stu- 
dent representatives from most 
of the New England colleges as 
well as several from other 
Eastern colleges extending down 
to Virginia. Plans were made at 
this time to hold a student con- 
ference at Northampton State 
Hospital involving the six col- 
leges around Northampton and 
the Harvard students from Phil- 
lips Brooks House. 

On April 15, 1961, representa- 
tives from seven area colleges 
heard PBH volunteers speak of 
their own work in planning and 
organizing a therapeutically 
oriented volunteer program at 
Metropolitan State Hospital in 
Waltham. From this the students 
discussed the formation of an 
administrative body composed 
entirely of students who conduct 
the affairs of the organization. 
The students appointed leaders 
from their own ranks who ser\'e 
as an executive board. Each 
group submitted their ideas to 
the board for a recruitment drive 
in the fall of 1961. 

The ideas of ward adoption 
and case aide were advanced. The 
students were advised that the 
project would, in some instances, 
coordinate their activities with 
qualified faculty members of 
neighboring colleges and that a 
psychiatrist and/or a psychiatric 
social worker would be hired to 
work with the students in a con- 
sultative and supervisory role. It 
was repeatedly impressed on the 
students the projects of w^ard 
adoption and case aide should 
consider the "back" or chronic 
wards on a priority basis, 
to be continued 



Redmen Go After Win Over 
Toughest YanCon Rivals Sat. 

The UConn football team at- 
tempts to crack into the win col- 
umn when the Huskies meet the 
Mass. Redmen in a Homecoming 
attraction at Storrs, Saturday. 
The starting time has been 
changed from the usual 2 p.m. 
kickoff to 1:30 p.m. 

Ticket sale for the contest has 
been going at a brisk pace; how- 
ever UConn officials state an 
ample supply of ducats will be 
available at the gate at noon on 

UMass and UConn tied for Yan- 
kee Conference honors last sea- 
son; and league e-xperts see the 
UConns and Redmen in the thick 
of the battle for title honors this 

The Redmen will travel to the 
UConn campus with high hopes 
of spoiling UConn's Homecoming 
Day the way the Huskies spoiled 
our own "Old Grads" day last 
year. That time UMass had won 
all three previous games, includ- 
ing an upset of Harvard, and the 
Huskies w h o m p e d the Bay 
Staters by 31-0 before the biggest 
home crowd of the year. 

UMass owns a victory over 
A. I.e., and carried undefeated 
Villanova (4-0) into the final 
quarter before losing by a 33-13 
score. UConn shows two losses in 
its record book— to Yale (18-0) 
and Rutgers (35-12). 

Redmen's standout, quarterback 
John McCormick, is a triple 
threat, he runs the ball well, 
punts for a 41 -yard average and 
has completed nine of 25 passes 
for 79 yards and a touchdown. 
Against Villanova, he kept the 
Wildcats back with his effective 
punting; and his mates hit so 
hard that they caused them to 
give up the ball five times on 

Other UMass stars are half- 
back Sam Lussier who has car- 
ried 24 times for 1G4 yards and 
leads the team in scoring with 
three touchdowns, 18 points; end 
Paul Majeski who has received 
three passes for 27 yards and a 
touchdown; and sophomore Left- 
halfback Fred Lewis who has 
carried 24 times for 126 yards. 

The UMass line averages an 
even 200 pounds, compared to a 
219 average for the Husky 

Both men who nailed down 
guard positions on this week's 
KCAC major team will be in the 
contest: Guard John Kozaka of 
UMass and UConn's Captain 
F'red Stackpole. In addition, two 
sophomore left halfbacks who 
received honorable mention on the 
same team are due to start: Dave 
Korponai of UConn and Fred 
Lewis of UMass, both exciting 

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speedsters who are breakaway 

Korponai is leading the Huskies 
in rushing with an 8.1 average on 
six carries, 49 yards. Another 
left half, Danny (Jervasi, has a 
4.4 average on 4<» yards in nine 
carried. The right halkback posi- 
tion packs plenty of punch in 
Pete Barbarito {.'3.4 average) and 
Gerry White (4.5 average). 
Probable starting lineups: 

Tony Pignatello, 216 LP: 

John Contouiis, 252 LT 

Fred Stackpole, 204 LG 

Tom Doty, 203 C 

Fred Koury, 212 RG 

Hob Treat, 240 RT 

Wayne Nakoneczny, 171 RE 

Jim .Muldowney, 199 QB 

Dave Korponai, 163 LH 

Pete Barbarito, 191 RH 

Dave Bishop, 200 FB 

Kickoff: 1:30 p.m. 

Paul, 190 LE 

Bob Foote, 214 LT 

Sam Slick, 180 LG 

Tom Kirby, 19() C 

Dick Eger. 190 RG 

Don Hagherg, 215 RT 

Dave Harrington, 201 RE 

John McCormick, 203 QB 

Sam Lussier, 186 RH 

Fred Lewis, 203 LH 

Ken Palm, 190 PB 

The Frozen Rope 


M u I.TO M 


Student tickets at $1.00 and 
reserved seats at $2.50 for the 
Connecticut game as well as 
re.served .seats for Homecom- 
ing Rhode Lsland game are 
now on .sale in Room lOA of 
the Men's Physical Education 

During tl»e last week we wer* 

happy to see the improved 

amount of publicity given our 

Redmen football team by the 

Worcester Telegram. Each year 

Worcester County provides many 

fine boys for our teams, but the 

Ti'legnim, like the larger Boston 

papers, had tended to forget that 

our State University exists. E.x- 

tia large build-ups and stories 

are given to the Boston schools 

as they continually lose week 

after week, while we here in the 

Berkshires, who sincerely believe 

that we have something to be 
proud of, are left in oblivion. 

I wonder how many of our 
alumni know that the Villanova 
boys .said that we were the best 
ball club they had yet faced? 
Where are these men, who are 
proud of their alma mater, that 
could be remedying the existing 

The Fateful Day 
Meanwhile we are encouraged 
by what the Worcester Telegram 
has done and we hope that they 
will keep it up. To Mr. Roy 
Mumpton and Mr. Paul Johnson, 
sj)orts editors of the Telegram, 
we say that we are looking for- 
ward to a date almost a month 
away. November 11 is the date 
and Holy Cross' Fitton Field is 
the place. We'll be proud to be 
there that day. Gentlemen, I 
think we can prove our point. 

Now a paiagraph about each 
of Boston's three professional 
teams now in action. From the 
Boston Celtics camp comes the 
news that the great Bob Cousy 
might be lost to the team. Cousv 

An action photo of the Redmen's SA.M Ll'SSIER beinfj tack- 
led by a rConn linebacker in last year's HomecominR Game. This 
Lu.ssier will a^'ain be trying to elude Husky tacklers as UMass UConn at Storrs. 

Attention Fans: Here's An 
Easy Route to UConn 

Many student.^ should be mak- 
ing the trip to UConn this week- 
end to cheer tlie Redmen on to a 
victory over the Huskies. If the 
team can play like they did 
against Villanova. and if the fans 
get d(»vvn to .^toir.-^ and cheer like 
they did against Villanova, 
UMass could go all the way in 
spoiling UConn's Homecoming, 
just as they've spoiled ours -n 
previous years. Last year the 
Huskies took the honors at Alum- 
ni Field 31-0, hut it won't be that 
way this year. 

Many cars will he going down 
.Saturday morning, and here we 

suggest a quick, easy route to 
take. Take Route 9 East until 
you reach Ware (just after 
Belchertown) and then turn right 
onto Route 32 South. 32 will take 
you down to Connecticut, across 
the Wilbur Cross Highway to 
Mansfield, Connecticut. From 
there it's just a matter of look- 
ing for Storrs signs, Storrs being 
just down the road from Mans- 

It should be a great game, and 
the more fans from UMass the 
better for all concerned. See you 

has a serious elbow ailment 
which needs surgery. At the pres- 
ent Bob has two choices: either 
have the surgery now and sit out 
most of this season with a chance 
to play in the future, or hope that 
it clears up enough to play now 
and have the surgery done after 
this season. However, the latter 
choice would be a risk of per- 
manent injury. Knowing what a 
fierce competitor Bob is, we 
think that he will choose to try 
to play. It will be a long and 
nerve-wracking .season hoping 
that he doesn't get hurt. 

Finally the big shake-up that 
loomed in the future has hit the 
Boston Patriots. They are a bet- 
ter team than the 7-12 record 
they have compiled in their short 
two-year history. With the re- 
placement of frantic Lou Saban 
by the more stable Hike Holovak, 
maybe now the Pats can get un- 
tracked. It is rumored that the 
breaking point came when Saban 
released Mel West from the 

West, the Missouri star who de- 
feated Joe Bellino for the Most 
Valuable Player trophy in last 
year's Orange Bowl, was one of 
the Pat's top draft choices and 
was being slowly groomed as a 
starting back. However when he 
didn't live up to expectations in 
the last two games, Saban re- 
leased him. Let's look for a little 
more spark in the Patriots' at- 
tack this weekend. 

The Bruins started their sea- 
son in the usual horrible manner 
on Wednesday night .being 
swamped by the lowly New York 
Rangers 6-2. Outside of the big 
line of Johnny Bucyk, Cliff Pen- 
nington, and Jerry Toppazzini, 
which .scored both goals, the 
Bruins looked rather dull. They 
played their second game last 
night against the Rangers again. 

The B's are labeled by NHL 
President Campbell as the 
league's "question mark team." 
However, the only question I can 
see is whether they beat out the 
Rangers for fifth or completely 
fall apart and finish last. 

Only three years ago. Bob Tur- 
iey was the pride of all baseball, 
having a 21-7 season, starring in 
the World Series, and winning 
the Cy Young award as baseball's 
outstanding pitcher. During the 
Series this year, I think it would 
have been interesting to watch 
bug Bob as he stood on the out- 
side looking in, not having pitch- 
ed a game in over three months. 

Yesterday in New York City 
Turley had an operation for re- 
moval of bone chips in his pitch- 
ing elbow. Dr. Gaynor, the Yan- 
kee team physician, says that 
Bob should be "as good as ever" 
come next spring. This year the 
Yankees had seven pitchers who 
won 10 or more games; if Turley 
comes back to win 15 or 50 next 
year, it will be a short season for 
the rest of baseball. We always 
admired "The Bullet" and his 
blazing fast ball, and knowing 
that it's a long road back, we 
wish him the best for the future. 

Are you going to Storrs tomor- 
row ? I was really proud of the 
large number of UMass students 
at the away games last year. 
Let's have more at UConn as we 
make our first goal for the Bean- 
pot. Congratulations to the con- 
tingent of sophomores who have 
worked their way into Vic Fusia's 
first two units. At last reports 
nine sophs are among the ap- 
proximately 26 Redmen slated to 
see heavy duty. If you can pos- 
sibly go, make the trip. It should 
be well worth your eflfort. 


Intramural X- Country 
Due For Homecoming 

This year for the first time 

at Homecoming an Intramural 

cross country race, which might 

turn into an annual event, will 
be staged. 

The route of the race will go 
from one end of the campus to 
the other. The starting and 
finish line will be in front of the 


For those of you who are in- 
terested in meeting the coach- 
es, watching movies of the 
UConn game, and hearing 
scouting reports on other | 
teams, drop in on the Quar- i 
terback Club in Student Unit)n 
Tuesday noon at 12:00. Re- 
served tickets are I'equired. 
Price 99 cents. 

union, ll will proceed up Ellis 
Drive to the lights, go right and 
heads toward town as far as Phi 
Sigma Kappa fraternity house. 
From this point it will head back 
on campus toward the union: a 
short trip around the college pond 
and then to the finish line. 

There will be numerous prizes 
awarded especially to the winner. 
There will also be a team prize. 

This race is open to all male- 
students at the university except 
cross country and track men. The 
exact time will be Saturday Octo- 
ber 22 at 12 noon. All those in- 
terested sign up with Bob Avery 
in 423 Mills. 

Kozaka Takes 
i*.P. Honors 

John Kozaka, who played bril- 
liantly in the AlC game, played 
even better during the Villanova 
game and was named to the Ma- 
jor College All East team by the 
A. P. for his w.)rk at the guard 

John, a G*. 196 [founder from 
Pittsfield lettered at guard as a 
soj)homore wheie he proved to l)e 
a rugged linebacker on defense. 
John was slowed down with a leg 
injury last year, and hurt his 
knee again in '.he final minutes 
of the Villanova game. He prob- 
ably won't be ready in time for 
the UConn gani". 

Other membt-rs of the team 
who were nominees on balloting 
for All New England Polls were 
John McCormick, Paul Majeski, 
Bob Foote, Sam Lussier and 
P'reddy Lewis. 

The action was fast and furious during the exhibition of the 
art of fencing Wednesday night. Stan Metz referees. 

Coach Fusia Hints of Air 
Attack Against UConn Team 

University of Massachusetts 
football coach Vic Fu.^ia hinted 
yesterday that his Redmen may 
throw an aerial bombardment at 

Girl >\ktcherls Guide 

Presented by Pall Mall Famous Cigarettes 





Three views of an average, healthy girl 

[Li@@(2)C!] U ° How to recognize a girl 

It is not surprising, in these days of constantly changing 
fashion standards, that girls are often mistaken for men. 
Certain popular items of apparel, such as slacks, 
baggy sweaters and boxy suits, contribute to this un- 
fortunate situation. Therefore, ue suggest that new 
students of girl watching start with the fundamentals 
(see above diagram). As you can see, girls are easiest 




PRII MEMBERSHIP CARD. Visit the editorial office of 
this publication for a free membership card in the world's 
only society devoted to discreet, but relentless, girl watch- 
ing. Constitution of the society on reverse side of card. 

Thli ad based on the twok, "The Girl Watcher's Guide." Text: 
Copyright by Donald J. Sauers. Drawings; Copyright by Eldon 
Dedini. Reprinted by permission of Harper & Brothers. 

to identify from the side. However, even the beginner 
will soon achieve proficiency from front and rear as well. 
Advanced students can usually tell a girl from a man 
at five hundred paces, even when both are wearing 
asbestos firefighting suits. (You might try offering the 
subject a Pall .Mall, but you won't prove anything. It's 
an extremely popular brand with both sexes.) 

Pall Mali's 

natural mildness 

is so good 

to your taste ! 

So smooth, so satisfying, 
so downri^t sniokeablef 

winless Connecticut when the 
rivals launch Yankee Conference 
play Saturday at Storrs. 

Interviewed by telephone from 
his Amherst, Mass. office Fusia 
said senior quarterback John 
McCormick, of Belmont, Mass., 
"has the finest arm of any quar- 
terback I've ever coached." 

"McCormick hasn't really de- 
clared himself yet," Fusia told 
the press. Massachusetts has two 
linemen who may not play Satur- 
day, reported Fusia. One is guard 
John Kozaka, a standout lineback- 
er, and the other is center Matt 

Connecticut Coach Bob Ingalls 
announced two more backfield 
changes in addition to previously 
naming sophomore Dave Karpo- 
nai of Stratford to take the place 
of injured Tony Magaletta at 

Ingalls said that Jim Muldow- 
ney, a third stringer, would start 
at quarterback and that lineback- 
ing ace Dave Bishop would also 
play offensive fullback. 

Lineman Bob Treat, Bishop and 
Jim Brunelle are virus casualties 
and Captain Fred Stackpole has 
an ankle sprain, but all are ex- 
pected to be available. 

The Connecticut coach also 
said his team was working "e.xtra 
hard" all week. 

MATT COLLINS, a 5'11" 
junior from Lanesboro who 
startrd as a fullback during his 
freshman year has played ex- 
cellent ball for thf Redmen at 
the center slot last year and 
this. Matt may not be able to 
see action against I'Conn. He's 
now wearing a collar for his 
neck, as are a few other mem- 
bers of the squad. 

•*WeUl— rmwmitingir 



—Photo by Bill Howell 
James Kallstron '65. Mike Belanger '63. Dick Greene '62. IFC President. Dick Burrs '62. Bob 

Morrill '65, and Georjje Rollins '65 are shown talking over cider and donuts at a smoker held by 

the IFC Zeta Nu Committee for rushees of the new fraternity Tuesday ni^ht in the (Jovernor's 

Lounge following a movie. "The Fraternity Idea". 150 men attended. 

The IFC Zeta Nu Committee announces an open smoker on Thursday, night, October 20 at 7 

p.m. for Freshmen and upperclassmen in the Colonial Lounge at the S.U. 

Shoes - - - 

with a 



INJOY -.- 

Fridays & Saturdays 

from Campus to . . . 



Dowiitwwii Amhortt 

Six Appointed to Staff 
Of College of Agriculture 

Six appointment^^ to the Col- 
lege of Agriculture jJtafT at U- 
Mass were announced this week 
by Pres. .John W. Lederle. F'our 
are assistant ])rofessois an<l two 
are instructors. 

New staff nienibors are: 
Donald A. Caven, assistant pro- 
fessor of landscape architecture, 
who received his B.S. degree from 
the University of Kentucky in 
19:i9 and the Master of Land- 
scape Architecture from Harvard 
University in 1952. From 1952 to 
1955 he was associated with a 
commercial firm of landscape 
architects and planners, and since 
1955 has been assistant professor 
of ladnscape architecture at 
Michigan State University. 

John J. McCritchie, assistant 
professor of entomology and 
plant pathology with headcjuar- 
ters at the Waltham Field Sta- 
tion. He received his B.S. from 
DeTauw University in 1954, and 
his M.S. and Th.D. from Ohio 
State Univeristy in 1956 an<l 
1960. He served as a research as- 
sistant in the department of 
M.S. from the University of Ver- 
mont in 19G1. From 1917 until 
1954 he was gengaged in general 
farming operations at Blackbriar 
Farm, Dover Plains, N.Y.; Powis- 
set Farm, Dover, Mass; and 
Windrow Farm, Moorestown. N.J. 

Richard E. Bowen. instructor i;i 
veterinary science, received his 
B.S. from the University of 
Kansas in 1954. He obtained his 
M.S. from Kansas State College 
in 1960, and his DVM degree 
from the same school in June. F"n- 
gaged in research on poultry 
respiratory he also is 


R*comm«ndtd ONLY FOR ADULTS 

Sophia b"en J 

1^ f^—M 


Monday thru Friday 

Curtain 8 00, Feature 8:40 

Sat. & Sun.: Con'f. from 6.00 p m 


working lor his Ph.D. in bac- 
teriology in the <ieparlment .»f 

John J. Bachar/. instructor in 
veterinary science, who received 
his B.A. degree from American 
International College in 1957 and 
his M.S. from the University )( 
New Hampshire this year. He 
was in charge of the bacteriology 
laboratory at St. Luke's Ho.spjtal 
in I'ittsfield ju.-t prior to joining 
the staff. He pjeviously occupied 
a similar position at the Spring- 
field Municipal Hospital. 

Karl Fuller, assistant professor 
of agricultutal and food eco- 
nomics, who received his B.S. de- 
gree from Michigan State Uni- 
versity in 1955 an.i his M.S. from 
the .>ame institution two years 
later. He was awarded his Ph.D. 
from the University of Minnesota 
in June of this year. He served 
as an analytical chemist for 
Studebaker-P a c k a r d Corp. in 
195.'{. From 1955 5K he was chief 
barnman, gradu.ite student a»^d 
Fxtension farm management sp»»- 
ciali.Ni at Michigan State. Since 
1958 he has been a fel- 
low in farm mnfiagement at the 
University of Mruiesota. 

Kobert B. Bruce, a.ssistant pro- 
fe.-;.>(ir «)f dairy an<l animal sci- 
••nce, who since 19.VJ has be»n en- 
gaged in general farming opera- 
ti(ms at Southern Aces Farm, 
Shelburne, Vt. He obtained his 
B.S. degree fmni the University 
of Connecticut in 1!M7, and his 
botany and plant pathology at 
Ohio State from 1954-r>0. Since 
19r>() he has beer engaged in soil 
microbiological at the 
Ohio Experiment Station, Woos- 










Give Her a 
Sterling Pin 

$1 .50 



f — t¥ 







Winn Jewelers! 

it » 

it i> 



The Canterbury Club will have 
submarine sandwiches at "7f)8" 
on Sun,, Oct. 15, at (> p.m. and 
at 7 p.m. will listen to C.A. 
"Criti(iue IP*. 


'I'hose interested in forming a 
Fencing Club (including facul- 
ty members), please sign up 
with Mr. Shelnutt at the S.U. 


The club aircraft has been re- 
licenced, and is available to 
club members. Anyone inter- 
ested in becoming a member 
should in(|uire in loom 202 
KOTC Building, Mon., Tues., 
and Wed., Oct. 16, 17, 18, from 
2-4 p.m. 


There will be a dance and hay- 
ride on Sat., Oct. 14, at 8 |).m. 
at Howdith Lodge. Members 
only. Donation $1.00. Tickets 
may he purchased at the door 
or from the Secretary in the 
Conservation Building. 


There will be a meeting of the 
International at 8 p.m. on 
Tues., Oct. 17, in the S.U. This 
is a very important meeting; 
at this time the oflicers for thi.s 
year'.< weekend will be elected. 
All pei-.sons interested in ad- 
ministrative or staff positions 
are urged to attend. Only those 

IFC and PanHel 
To Aid Book Fund 
During R. I. Game 

The Interfraternity and Pan- 
hellenic Councils will hold a bal- 
loon sale for the benefit of the 
Library Reserve Book P'und again 
this year during Homecoming 
Weekend. The balloons will be 
sold on Friday night along the 
float parade route and Saturday 
at the Rhode Island game. 

It is traditional that all bal- 
loons be sent skyward after the 
first UMass touchdown in the 
Homecoming game. This year 
We.stover Air Force Base has 
been alerted not to send a pack of 
fighter i)lanes to the campus if 
their radar detects a large num- 
ber of unidentified flying objects 
over the area. 

Lost & Found 

LOST — Lady Shaeffer pen in 
W22 on October 3, between 9-10 
a.m. Sentimental Value. Carolyn 
Mozler, Johnson House, or leave 
at S.U. lobby counter. 

LOST— Olive green jacket with 
pile lining. Return to 373 Hills 
South, Howie Temkin. 

Not on the Menu— Five men 
were ordering breakfast in a 
restaurant. "I'll have pancakes," 
said the first. 

"Hot cakes," .said the second. 

"Wheat cakes," said the third. 

"(iriddle cakes," .said the fourth. 

"They're all synonyms, aren't 
they?" asked the fifth. 

"No," replied the waitress, "but 
if you want synonym I can give 
you toast." 

(The Reader's Digest) 



Crepe Paper 


A. J. Hastings, Inc. 


AmherHl, MasK. 

pre.sent will be considered for 
various elected posts and ap- 
pointive committee chairman- 


There will be a meeting Fri., 
Oct. 13, at 7 p.m. in the Ply- 
mouth Room of the S.U. 
"Ih'uth of a Buddhist", an au- 
tobiographical account of his 
own conversion, by Cornelius 
lida, will be read and di.-<cus.sed. 


On Fri., Oct. Hi, Mrs. Foster 
Furcolo has requested to meet 
Newman Club students in the 
(Jovt'j-noj-'.s Lounge from 11 
a.m. to 1 p.m. Refreshments 
will be .served. All other stu- 
dents are welcome. 


The .Amherst iiegion Sports 
Car Club will meet on Wed., 
Oct. 18, at H:M) p.m. in the 
Village Inn. All inteiest- 
ed are invited. Ownership of a 
car hy np means necessaiy. 


There will be an open meeting 
of WSO on Mon.; Oct. HI, at 8 
p.m. in the Worcester Room of 
the S.U. All uj)perclass and 
Freshmen women are inited to 
come to their meeting and get 
acrjuainted with the organiza- 
tion and it.-s purposes and jilans 
for the coming year. Refresh- 
ments will be ^erveil after the 

Fire Dept. 

by ANN MILLER '64 

Tue.sday afternoon, October 10, 
the Amhei-st Fire Dej)artment, 
with the UMass .Auxiliary, heM 
a demcmstration drill m front of 
•Arnold House. In recognition of 
Fire I*revention Week, town chief 
Kd Cavanaugh worked in c(topera- 
lion with UMass Fire Marshall 
Kd Goetzl in planning the <irill 
as a means of demonstrating fire 
prevention and fire safety on 

The Amherst first truck, ac- 
companied by the UMass Auxi- 
liary, arrived at the girl'.s dorm.s 
at 1:1.5 and were there until 
about 2:30. Among the Auxiliary 
participants were chief Mai 
Sarna, deputy chief Dick Floyd, 
members Steve Bowman, Rick 
Clark. Elwin MacNamara, Dick 
Channing, Ted Gerber, Don 

They demonstrated the use of 
the life net, the aerial ladder 
truck, an the effectiveness of the 
fire extinguisher. Later, the truck 
firove ai-ound campus and at 
Paige lab demonstrated the ef- 
fectiveness of the two and a half 
inch hoseline. 

The UMa.^s Auxiliarv, com. 
po.sed of students from the cam- 
pus, is working with the Am- 
herst Fire Department and is 
auxiliary to the town department 
of Civil Defense. 

Highway Conl. 

(CitntiiiHcd from /mr/r 1) 
Will Join in Talks 
In addition to principal division 
engineers from Boston headcjuar. 
ters of the department, district 
highway, maintenance and state 
aid engineers from all eight of 
the department's regional dis- 
tricts wdl participate in di.scus- 

The sessions, to be held in the 
ballroom of the S.U., will begin 
at 10 and at 3:45. 



rtAKY "• ^^ l^- 





UM Delegates Meet 
Peace Corps Staff 

by ALLAN BERMAN '62, Editor-in-Chief 
Over 200 students and faculty members representing nearly every 
institution of higher learning in New England convened this past 
weekend at the Hotel Statler in Boston for the Uth reRJonal Peace 
Corps Conference. 

The Friday evening program was informal, designed so that the 
delegates could meet the Peace Corps staff that had just flown in 
from Washington. On Saturday morning, Dr. Asa S. Knowles, Presi- 
dent of the hosting Northeastern University, started the official confer- 
ence by introducing Dr. John Munro, Dean of Harvard College, who 
gave the opening address. 


Munro deplored the skepticism that exists among most college 
students concerning the Corps and pointed to the Corps as a possible 
means of rescuing the world from its present period of high tension. 

He admitted that working in the Peace Corps can be extremely 
frustrating and completely lacking in material reward. Dr. Munro 
expressed hope that when world tensions reduce. Peace Corps training 
might take the place of R.O.T.C. in colleges. 

After Dr. Munro's speech, a symposium was held with five mem- 
bers of the Washington staff participating. Chairman was William 
Delano, General Counsel of the Peace Corps. 

One of the most important points brought out was a clarification 
of how joining the Corps affects military obligations. 

Service in the Peace Corps does not exempt an individual from 
the draft. Those in active service will be exempted until their term 
of duty is through, then they will be subject once again to military 
service call. 


Any American citizen over 18 years of age may apply. There is 
no upper age limit. Married couples with no dependents will be con- 
sidered only if both mates are acceptable and wish to serve. Couples 
with children may serve in supervisory positions. 


Applications are avialable from the University Peace Corps lia- 
ison, who at UMass is Robert Morrissey, Director of Placement. Ap- 
plicants should fill out the questionnaire completely, listing five refer- 

No person can be accepted until all references have been investi- 

No college degree is required for service. The Corps intends to 
work with the labor unions in securing skilled laborers. 

After application, interested persons are urged to take the Peace 
Corps exams. The next exams will be given on November 28 and 29, 
and persons may take the exams on either date. 

Exams measure general intelligence, knowledge of U.S. philoso- 
phy and history, language aptitude, and contain personality inventor- 
ies. The exam as a whole is only a part of the battery of criteria used 
to evaluate candidates. 


In applying, candidates are urged to be explicit about their skillr. 
Candidates won't be asked to serve until a request for their specific 
abilities are received from foreign governments. It should be remem- 
bered that it is only upon request of a foreign nation that Peace 
Corps members are sent. The U.S. does not make the first move. 


Selection for training does not imply actual appointment to serv- 
ice. Many prospective workers drop out during the training or are 
found unqualified for service. 

(Continued on page 6) 

Gov. Volpe Visits Campus 
To Assist at Italian Fete 


Photo by Dick Forman 
Gov. John A. Volpe visited campus yesterday shortly after noon 

to take part in tho ob.servance of the Centennial of Italian Unification, 

part of whirh took place in the S.U. Ballroom yesterday afternoon. 
Aft«r in (..(iinj^ a Flying Redmen-Bay State Rifle honor guard, 

the (iovrrfKM vi.wod a drill exhibition by the Itifles. r.n whirh ho 

fommijilMl "V<rv (',<,u<\." 

UMass Breaks UConn Hex 
With Mighty 31-13 Triumph 

F-U-M-B-L:E spelled victory 
for Massachusetts Saturday be- 
fore more than 10,000 Homecom- 
ing fans who attended the Hus- 
kie's wake under an ominous, 

by W. JOHN LENNON '62 

leaden sky. Connecticut — the 
team which had won or shared 
the Yankee Conference crown for 
the previous five years; the team 
which had lost only one league 

— Photo by Steve Arbit 
Jubuliant coach Vic Fusia is carried off the field by triumphant 
Redmen players following the victory over UConn. The UMass 
win ^ak only ihe third in 20 years. 

Coordinator Keeps Watch 
On Four College Programs 


In an office beneath the clock 
tower of Mary Lyon Hall on the 
Mount Holyoke campus, Stuart 
M. Stoke labors on the problems 
of coordinating activities of the 
four colleges in the area. Mr. 
Stoke, a former professor of psy- 
chology and education for thirty 
years at Mount Holyoke, before 
being appointed 4-College coor- 
dinator this year, keeps student 
newspapers at Smith, Amherst, 
Mount Holyoke, and UMass in- 
formed on the cooperative pro- 
grams in which the colleges are 
participating while keeping a 
close watch on these activities 
and noting areas in which new 
programs could further benefit 
the area students. 

The cooperative program of- 
fers courses in the fields of as- 
tronomy, history of science, and 
philosophy. Students needing 
courses in other fields which are 
not oflFered on their own campus 
may also qualify for the courses 
at any of the other three col- 
leges. Transportation is provided 
by two free buses which run the 
four-college circuit for the bene- 
fit of the students in this pro- 

Some departments have set up 
a joint Ph.D. program and one 
Ph.D. has already been granted 
under such a program. The Ph.D. 
hood bears the colors of all four 
colleges, arranged in order from 
longest-established to newest. 

The joint educational radio 
station WFCR-FM is oper- 
ated under a four-college coop- 
erative plan, broadcasting daily 
except Sunday on 88.5 megacy- 

Another consolidation of efTort 
has re.sulted in the (juarterly pub- 
lication of the lil«Mary magazine. 
The Ma.HNachuHetts Review. 

One of the proposed programs 
is a film center that will enable 
the four colleges cooperatively to 
purchase and use educational 
films, thus allowing a greater 
collection than one college alone 
could afford. 

The Presidents of the four col- 
leges meet four times a year on 
matters of cooperation, and their 
deputies meet monthly. Joint 
committees are often set up to 
manage specific enterprises, such 
as transportation and the four- 
college radio station. 

Other programs sponsored 
jointly by the four colleges will 
be noted in a new four-college 
column soon to appear in the 

contest during this period — this 
team was decisively defeated, 31- 
13, by the superior forces from 

Although the setback was the 
third in as many starts for the 
hosts, the afternoon's one-sided 
developements proved surprising. 
Connecticut presented a line that 
averaged 210 pounds from end to 
end and 220 pounds from tackle 
to tackle. 

The outweighed Redmen hand- 
led the burly barrier like a motor 
man driving his trolley down 
main-street. Instead of trying to 
match brawn for brawn, the Red- 
men turned in a dazzling display 
of speed and jolting tackles. 
These tactics made the difference. 

Leading the vaunted UM of- 
fensive attack was Sam Lussier, 
who constantly riddled the right 
side of the opposition's line; and 
John McCormick, who directed 
his teammates on their scoring 
jaunts. The hard hitting, 175 lb. 
Lussier toted the ball for 104 
yards in 17 attempts while his 
backfield mate found his target 
on six of eleven attempts. Twice 
McCormick connected on six yard 
missiles with Prul Majeski in the 
Huskies' ead-zone. 

Joining the scoring parade were 
Lewis, who also contributed six 
pointers, and John Bamberry, 
who converted on a 30 yard field 
goal attempt and two one point- 

Although rain fell intermit- 
tently on the throng, it failed to 
dampen the enthusiasm of the 

(Continued on page 5) 


Tickets for the Homecoming 
Dance will go on sale at the 
S.U. lobby counter, Tuesday, 
Oct. 17, for $1.50 per couple. 
Only 1000 tickets will be sold 
this year. 

Hours for the purchase of 
tickets are as follows: 

Oct. 17-20: U-5 

Oct. 21: 4-5:30 p.m. and 

7:30-9:30 p.m. 

Presidential Contestants 
To Debate In Chambers 

Arthur "Tex" Tacelli and Andy 
D'Avanzo, both candidates for the 
Senate presidency, will debate to- 
morrow evening at 8 p.m. in the 
Council Chambers of the S.U. 
The debate will consist of four 
minutes of argument for each 
man, then six questions by the 
debators alternately given by 
each man. 

Questions will then be directed 
to Tacelli and D'Avanzo alter- 
nately from the floor. 

The following is reprinted from 
the New York Times on the ad- 
visability of political debates: 

Former President Dwight D. 
Ei.senhower told a national tele- 
vision audience recently that if 
he were in oflfice he would not de- 
bate a political rival on televi- 

(Jeneral Kisenhower'.s views on 
televised debates between con- 
tenders for high office were given 

in discussing Mr. Nixon's defeat 
—an eventuality General Eisen- 
hower had not anticipated. 

The former President implied, 
without saying so, that Mr. Nix- 
on's debates with Mr. Kennedy 
had contributed to his defeat. 

Asked for his views on tele- 
vision debates, the former Presi- 
dent remarked: 

"I can't think of anything 
that's worse. Any man that is an 
incumbent has to stick to the 
facts. He is a responsible man 
debating with someone who, if he 
chooses, can be irresponsible. 

"No, if I were giving one po- 
litical piece of advice to my as- 
sociates in government, or past 
as.sociates, I would say: 'When 
you're in, never debate with an 
outer.' " 

"Suppose Mr. Kennedy takes 
that advicf?" he was asked. 

"He probably will." 


A Call For Experience 

The burdens and events facing the Student Sen- 
ate today are more crucial than ever before. The 
growth, financially and physically, of the student 
government over the last few years has been ever 
increasing. The duties of Robert Zelis (Senate Pres- 
ident 1960) were surpassed by those of Dennis Two- 
hig (Senate President 1961). And this year, the Stu- 
dent Senate Presidency will draw even more upon 
the man in the thief executive's chair. 

Under theLederle administration, wore so than 
under Mather's, the Student Senate is called upon 
to provide a living and responsible example of the 
Student Body in general. Over the course of the 
last six months, the Senate President fias heen called 
upon to speak at the University's Presidential In- 
auguration ceremonies, address the new faculty 


D^Avanzo Speaks 

To the Editor: 

In reference to the main editorial in Friday's 
Collegian, I believe the Collegian's suppoit of a can- 
didate for Senate Presidency is in extremely poor 
taste. Since the Collegian is the only mode of com- 
munication between the student body and the can- 
didates concerned, its major responsibility is to pre- 
sent both sides of the issue. I hope the Collegian's 
responsibility will not be overlooked in spite of its 
recent change of policy. 

Also, I am not contesting the Collegian's right to 
express its own opinion, but I am intent on correct- 
ing some comments that are just NOT TRUE: 

1. The President of the Student Senate is not the 
"President of the Student Body." As of now, there 
is no such position called "President of the Student 
Body." The President of the Student Senate, since 
he is the chief executive of the Student Government 
Association, is frequently called upon to represent 
the student body in general. However, this office it- 
self is not simply a "figure head" position. Although 
the representative responsibility of this office is very 
important, it is not the dominating responsibilty of 
that office. 

2. Since the student body does not vote directly 
on the candidate for Senate Presidpnry,a "poster" 
campaign was never conducted for this position. I do 
not see how the Collegian can say in lelation to the 
Senate Pre.^idency: "Too many incompetent people 
have been coasted into office with posters." 

The student body can vote on the Senate Presi- 
dency, indirectly, by exerting influence on their stu- 
dent senators. I sincerely encourage such active con- 
cern about the selection of the best candidate. 

3. I do admit that the members of the Executive 
Board come in contact with both my opponent and 
myself quite frequently, and perhaps they do know 
more about both of us than the average student. 
Since none of the Executive Board members have 
attended almost all Senate meetings and Executive 
Committee meetings, I do not consider them experts 
on the qualifications of either of us. The only people 
who could be considered experts are the experienced 
senators themselves. They have seen both of us in 
action, and they are aware of where Senator Tacelli 
and myself have succeeded or failed in executing 
our responsibilities. 

Senator Andy D'Avanzo '63 


Allan Herman '62 

Editorial Editor James J. Trelease '63 

News Editor: Assignments Joseph Bradley '64 

Sports Editor Ben Gordon '62 

Business Manager Howard Fnsch '62 

News Editor: Make-Up Beth Peterson '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

MON.: Feature, Jerry Orlen '63; Copy, Mary Roche 


Michael Palter 
Paul Theroux 
Elizabeth Srhneck 
Msrcift Ann Voikos 


Reporters : 

Martha Adam 

Mike KelanKer 

Doris Berry 

Linda Brilliant 

Irwin Cherniak 

Judy Clark 
Feature Editor: P.itricia Stec 
Make-up Department 
News Aaaoriates: 

Audrey Riiyner 

Pat Barclay 

Roger Cruff 

David Lipton 
Mel Shultz 
Georne Magxelam 
Jarqueline Bliss 

Sandra Giordano 
liichard Haynes 
Thomas McMullin 
Ann Miller 
Oleh Pawhik 
Maureen Robideau 

Gail Sandjrren 
Sally Ann Winters 
Hette Jonas 
Grace F'itzpatrick 
Carrie Sheriff 

Feature Aas«eiatei: 

Jean Cann 
MarRie liouve 
Paul Kennett 
Jerry Orlen 

BBt«r«l M Meond e\mm matter at the poat oflo* at Aa- 
h«nt, Maaa. Printed thre* timea weekly durinc the academic 
V«ar. except during vacation and azarainatkni p«rloda; twie* a 
week the week following a Tacatioa or asaminatJon period, or 
whM • holiday falla within tho waak. Aee«ptod for mailing 
■■4ar th« authority of the aet of March 8. 1879. aa amaadad 
hy tha act of Jana 11, 1984. 

•ohaeHptioii priea $4.00 per /war : t2.69 par aamaatar 

OSaa: Btadant Union. Univ. of Maaa.. AaLrat. Maaa. 

-Aaw>eiatad Coliaciala PrMi; latvaeliciiata Pi 

members, open the 19(11 I'rvsitli'titial Convocation, 
and represent I'Mass at the ilth Regional Peace 
Corps conference. While in the /wj.s/ there has never 
been an official I'residcnt of the Student liodj, to- 
day the Senate President is assuming more and 
more of the earmarks of such n pordtion. 

In the recent Senate elections, M5 new Senators 
were ushered into Senate seats while only seven 
veteran Senators remain in th< name of expei ience. 
With the lack of depth, the l'reside:it's chaii- will 
be burdened with even more r» sponsihility and calls 
for lea<iership. The increasing number of campus or- 
ganizations each year, along with the increase in 
enrollment and student taxes, have provided the 
Senate and its Budget Committee with a need for 
competent leatlership and expeiience. When you are 
dealing with more than $140,000 the budget for a 
fiscal year must be seriously<lered. 

With these moments of need in mind, as well as 
the qualifications of the individual candidates, the 
Collegian feels that only Artliur Tacelli can handle 
the desperate calls made upon this office. With three 
full years of experience (oy\e more than his com- 
petitor), a versatility in his representation (dormi- 
tories and fraternities), and a sound foundation es- 
tablished between himself and the administration 
and the campus during his pro-tem tenure, Tacelli 
has shoirn tjiat his qualifications are based upon a 
wider area of the campus populad atid lend them- 
selves to a greater sense of continuity between the 
Senate and the cami)us. 

His opponent, Andrew D'Avanzct, has shown a 
very competent hand and mind in the field of finance 
while holding the chairmanship of the Budgets Com- 
mittee. But because his experience trails his oppon- 
ent's by one full year, and his relations outside fi- 
nance have been somewhat shallow in comparison 
with Tacelli's, and because the S.-nate Presidency 
lends itself more this year to becoming a Presidency 
of the Student Body, we feel we must endorse 
Arthur "Tex" Tacelli for the President's seat in the 
Student Senate elections this Wednesday evening. 

Lovejoy '62 

Pres. Adelphia 

"President Lederle 
has frequently re- 
marked that the 
Presidency of the 
Student Senate is 
the most important 
student-held office. 
Tacelli, in his three 
public appearances 
and in his private 
duties as President 
pro-tem, has ex- 
hibited the requi- 
site qualities of 
leadership and abil- 
ity and at the same 
time is truly rep- 
resentative of the 
Student Body." 

Honey '62 

Ya-Hoo Editor 

"For President of 
the Student Sen- 
ate? Tacelli . . . 
put the records 
side by side . . . 
who else?" 

Rodriguez '62 

Index Editor 

"The Senate Presi- 
dential post must 
command respect 
and provide ag- 
gressive leader- 
ship . . . Tex is 
already filling the 


In sampling the soundne^ • the Collegian Executive Board's 
Senate Presidential decision, t> ■ have approached the major campus 
leaders. We have done this without regard for, or previous knowledge 
of, their individual preferences. We han tried to include those lead- 
ers who represent a cross-section In campus living, including of 
course, the Senate and its veteran memhers 

Mary lane Stack '62 

Mortar Board Secretary 

Sorority President 

Former .Senator 

"Having worked with Tex 
on the Senate, I know that 
he truly represents the voice 
of the Student Body in all 
decisions and in his policies. 
I wholeheartedly endorse 
Tex, and I sincerely feel the 
Student Body does the 

Peter Haebler '63 

Senator-at-Large Class of '63 

"I am supporting Andy 
D'Avanzo for President be- 
cause I feel that of the two 
candidates Andy will get the 
job done. Andy has proven 
this as chairman of the Bud- 
gets Committee last year 
and on many other occa- 
sions. We need a worker as 
Senate President, not a fig- 

Linda Achenbach '62 

Senate Vice-President 
"No Comment." 

Bernie Murphy '62 

Senior Class Pre.sidtnt 

"I feel Tex can best pro- 
vide the needed leadership 
ability for this most impor- 
tant campu.s po.sition." 

Richard Shields '63 

Former Senate Treasurer 

"1 feel very strongly the 
need for continuity in Sen- 
ate leadership. This is vital- 
ly important ; for without it, 
the Senate's program would 
be set behind several weeks. 
Tex Tacelli is therefore my 
choice for Senate President." 

Betsy Robicheau '63 

Senator-at-Large Class of '63 

"As a senator, I feel that 
Tex Tacelli is fully qualified 
to hold the office of presi- 
dent of the Student Senate. 
He has the experience and 
the personality to represent 
the University in contacts 
with the administration and 
oflf-campus as well." 

Beaver Coyle '62 

Women's Judiciary 

"Tex's victory over Andy 
last spring indicates the con- 
fidence which the Student 
Body has in Tex's ability to 
head this vital branch of our 
student government." 



We might as well tell you straight off: Corvair's the car for the driving enthusiast. Think 
that lets you out? Maybe. Maybe not. 

Until you've driven one, you really can't say for sure, because Corvair's kind of driving is 
like no other in the land. The amazing air-cooled rear engine sees to that. You swing around 
curves flat as you please, in complete control. You whip through the sticky spots other cars 
should keep out of in the first place. (Especially this year, now that you can gel Positraction 
as an extra-cost option.) You stop smoothly, levelly with Corvair's beautifully balanced, 
bigger brakes. 

And Corvair's found other new ways to please you this year. A forced-air heater and 
defroster are standard equipment on all coupes, sedans and both Monza and 700 Station 
Wagons. So are dual sunshades and front-door armrests and some other goodies. You'll note 
some new styling, inside and out. Nice. And safety-belt installation is ea.sier, too, and cheaper. 
Another extra-cost option well worth con.sidering is the heavy-duty front and rear suspension; 
it turns a Corvair into a real tiger. 

So you can see we haven't really done much to Corvair this year. Why on earth should we? 
If this car, just as she is, can't make a driving enthusiast out of you, better take a cab. 


A New World of Worth 

And here's America's only thoroughbred sports car, the '62 CORVETTE. We warn you: If you drive a Corvette after 
your first sampling of a Corvair, you may well end up a two-car man. And who could blame you? 

See the '62 Corvair and Corvette at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's 


Thf issue of the UMass 
Centennial Newsletter, will be 
available this afternoon at the 
SU lobby counter. This is the first 
of several editions to be issued, 
between now and the Centennial. 

The purpose of the newsletter, 
as stated by Professor Maxwell 
H. Goldberg, "is to provide peri- 
odical progress reports and back- 
ground stories on Centennial 
events, as well as to stimulate 
interest in Centennial activities." 

The first issue will be bound 
into the October issue of the 
MassachusettH Alumnus, and ac- 
cording: to James Reinhold, edi- 
tor of the Centennial Newsletter, 
14,000 alumni will receive this 
first issue. 

He said the alumni receiving 
the newsletter will be able to 
subscribe for free copies. 

Prof. Heller 
To Discuss 

Professor Peter Heller of the 
German Department will speak 
on Kafka's Meditations on Tues- 
day, October 17 at 8 p.m. in the 
Middlesex Room. 

Born in Vienna, Professor Hel- 
ler attended the "Realgymnas- 
ium" there, studied music in Eng- 
land, received hi.s B.A. at McGill 
University, Montreal, Canada in 
1944 and the Licentiate of Music 
from the McGill Conservatory of 
Music in the same year. In 1951, 
he received his Ph.D. in German- 
ics from Columbia University. 

Previously he has taught at 
Rutgers, Columbia, and Harvard. 
Currently at UMass he teaches 
German 1, 2. 25, and 26; 18th, 
19th. and 20th century literature; 
;md Masterpieces of German Lit- 
erature in Translation. 

Professor Heller is a very pro- 
ductive research .'scholar, publish- 
ing regularly in outstanding lit- 
erary and aesthetic journals both 
here and abroad. 

At present he is president of 
the "Connecticut Valley Chapter" 
of the -American Association of 
Teachers of German. This lec- 
ture is the third in the Hillel 
Foundation series "Moral Prob- 
lems in Great Literature." 

Odds 'n Ends 


Lt. Johanna Young of the 
WAVKS will be in the S.U. lob- 
by Monday and Tuesday to speak 
to college wonien interested in a 
career with the U.S. Navy. 

A program on "Graduate Study 
Opportunities for Women" will 
be |)res«>nted Tuesday evening at 
7:00 p.m. in the Rarn.'itable and 
Fiaiikliti rooms of the S.U. 

Dr. Thomas Woodside, Dr. T. 
O. Wilkinson, and Miss Carole 
Leiand will discuss fellowships, 
scholarships, application, and oth- 
ei' items of interest to any wo- 
man interested in attending grad 
school. This should be of special 
interest t(» junior women. 


S»>niois and graduate students 
interested in taking the Federal 
Service Entrance Exam should 
pick up their applications and file 
them by November 2, in order 
to take the next exam, to be giv- 
en on November 18. 

All should file for this except 
engineering, math, physics, and 
accounting majors. 

Applications are available in 
the Placement Office. 


UMass Cross Country Squad 
Romps Over Connecticut and B.U. 

Superior depth behind out- 
standing front line runners en- 
abled the UMass cross country 
team to soore over Connecticut 
and Boston University. The Red- 
mon totalled only 27 points to 
UConn's 42 and B.U.'s 71 at 
Storrs, Conn., on Friday. 

Although continuing his con- 
sistently fine running, Bob Brouil- 
let finally met his match in the 
Terriers' Art Freeman, who 
edged "Digger" for first place by 
less than 10 seconds. It was the 
first loss this fall for the Phil- 
lipston Flash. It wasn't an easy 
second for Brouillet since team- 
mate Dave Balch finally showed 
that he's not far behind the great 
sophomore when he finished three 
seconds behind him. 

Reliable Dick Blomstrom, in his 
second year as the varsity's con- 
sistent number three man, did it 
again with a strong fifth. Then 
came the fighting five who 
crushed the Huskies' victory 
hopes: Bob Avery, Gene ColUurn, 
Jim Wrynn, Ken O'Brien, and 
Charlie Proctor, who took 8th 
through 12th place, respectively. 
Coach Bill Footrick will be faced 
with a difficult decision as to 
which of these five to leave out 
of the championship meets soon, 
since he can enter only seven in 


the YanCons and New Englands. 
UConn had three men right up 
near the front although a few 
places behind UMass' three B's, 
but the next five Redmen shunted 
the fourth Husky all the way 
back to 13th. It was evident that 
only one man at B.U. is inter- 
ested in long distance racing 
since the Terriers grabbed first 
place and found their next four 
runners coming in only after ev- 
eryone from the other two squads 
had finished. B.U.'s second best 
was 22nd this time. 

The Redmen harriers now face 
their toughest opponent of the 
season: Harvard. The Crimson 
downed UMass, 20-41, last year 
and are still strong. The meet 
will be on Tuesday at Franklin 
Park starting at 2:00. 

The top ten finishers: 

1. Art Freeman, B.U. 24:43.6 

2. Bob Brouillet, UMass. 24:53 

3. Dave Balch, UMass 24:56 

4. Seale, UConn. 25.03 

5. Dick Blomstrom, UM. 25:27 

6. Kosinski, UConn 25:38 

7. Cross, UConn. 25:41 

8. Bob Avery, UMass. 25:51 

9. Gene Colburn, UMass. 25:52 
10. Jim Wrynn, UMass. 25:58 

Other UMass finishers: 

11. Ken O'Brien 26:29 

12. Charlie Proctor 26.32 
14. Tom Leavitt 26:51 

18. Gene Hasbrouch 27.38 

19. Ron Thompson 28.07 
21. Bruce Thompson 28.52 

Booters Drop First YanCon 
Match to Huskie Team, 6-1 


In its first YanCon soccer 
match of the season the Redmen 
varsity suffered a 6-1 setback at 
the hands of UConn Saturday 

morning at Storrs. The once- 
beaten Huskies, in control of the 
match from the outset, were the 

Frosh Trackmen Defeat 
UConiij Boston University 

by R. W. BUSSOWITZ '64 

The frosh cross country team 
set the weekend precedent for 
Massachusetts as it handed our 
YanCon foes the first of their 
defeats. B.U. and host UConn 
were the losers Friday as the 
Mass yearlings ran away with a 
triangular meet, 23-39-78. 

Bill Young of New Bedford 
turned the tables on fourth place 
Tom Panke in respect to team 
position and also beat the re- 
maining competition in a field 
of twenty-four. His time was 
16:45 for the 3.1 mile course, only 
ten seconds off the record. 

The UMass victory, however, 
can be credited only to a fine 
team effort, as has been the case 
all season. In this meet, eight 
of the first 11 berths were occu- 
pied by our men. UConn was 
obliged to settle with second. 

third, and eighth spots, while 
B.U. could do no better than 

Tomorrow, the squad will be 
shooting for its fourth seasonal 
win and sixteenth in a row for 
frosh teams, when it meets Har- 
vard in Crimson Territory. 

Friday's Results: 

1. Young, Mass . 

2. Neidhart, Conn. 

3. Kelsher, Conn. , 

4. Panke, Mass. . 
John Lavoie, Mass. . . . 17:42 
Ramsey, Mass. . . . 17:52 
MacPhail, Mass. . . . 17:53 

8. Hurd, Conn. . . . 18:01 

9. Sisson, Mass. . . . 18:11 

10. R. Lavoie, Mass. . . . 18:17 

11. Millet, Mass. . . . 18:30 

14. Doe, Mass. . . . 19:09 

15. DeForest, Mass. . . . 19:16 
20. Towig, Mass. . . . 19:57 

. . 16:55 
. . 17:01 
. 17:02 




University of Mass. 


That's what you can win in every one of 

IT'S EASY! Just pick the ten winning teams, predict the scores-and you're in the money! 



All you have to do is clip the coupon, pick the 
winners and predict the scores— then figure out 
how you're going to spend that hundred bucks ! 


Only^CEROYiS Got It... 
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Here are the Contest Rules 
— Read 'em and Win! 

I Any studcnl w fKulty member on Ihii 
camput miy enter eicept employees of Brown 
t Williamton, ils idvertitmn axenciet, or 
members ol their immediate lamihes All 
.nines hecome the property of Brrmn ft Wil- 
liamson— none will i>e returned Winners will 
be noli''ed withm Ihref weeks alter each tor<- 
test. Winners' names may be published in this 
newspaper You may enter as often as you 
*ish, provided each entry is sent individually 
Contest subiect to all lovernmental renula- 
lions Entries must be postmarked or drooped 
tn ballot boi on campus no later than the 
Wednesday midni|ht before the (ames are 
•tayed and received by noon Friday of the 
(MM weeh The rijht to discontinue future 
Wittsts IS reserved 

I oiusi b« in contestant's own nam.. 

1st PRIZE 
2nd prize; 
3rd PRIZE / 


5 other prizes of $10 each. 

PLUS a free carton of Viceroys 
to every contestant who names 
the ten winning teams— 

On the eou|H>n in this ad or on an Official 
Entry Blank or piece of paper of the same site 
and format, write your predictions of the 
scores of the names and check the winners. 
Cnc l3se an empty Viceroy pack a(e or a reason- 
able rendition of the Viceroy name as it ap- 
pears on the package front Mail entry to 
Viceroy at the Boa Number on the entry blank 
or drop in Viceroy Football Contest Ballot Boi 
on campus. 

3 Entries will he ludied by The Reuben H 
Donnelley Corp on the basis of number of 
winners correctly predicted Ties will be 
broken on the basis of scores predicted Dupli- 
cate prites awarded m case of final ties. 

4 Winners are ehjible for any pnte in sub- 
tcquent contests. 

(Attach Viceroy package or facsimile here) 

Viceroy College Football 

Here are my predictions for next Saturday's games. 
Send my prize money to : 






n Vote 

Q] Bridgeport 

r^ Rltode Island U. 

I J Connecticut 

[ : Penn. St. 

[ ] Amhertt 

I ; Army 

{ ] '•wo 

n MIchigon St. 



□ Cornell 

Q UpMllo 

I 1 Mattachueette 
G Main* 
[~] Syrocuso 
[31 Coast Guard 

□ Idaho 
Q Wisconsin 
\^ Notre Domo 

□ Kentucky 


Mail iM^forc midnight. Oct. 18, to: Viceroy. Box 82E, Mt. Vernon 10. N.y! 


superior team in every respect 
with skill and speed at every po- 

For the Redmen, it was their 
third loss in four starts and the 
second loss of this week. On 
Wednesday, Trinity whitewashed 
the UM varsity in an away con- 

The lone UM tally in the 
UConn match was scored by jun- 
ior center Bob Chenery who boot- 
ed one past UConn goalie Mike 
Kibbe at 21:30 of the first period. 
UConn star Myron Krasy led his 
team with 4 goals, 2 in the first 
period and 2 in the third. 

Although the UConns domin- 
ated throughout most of the 
game, the last seven minutes of 
the contest for the Redmen were 
fense showed considerable im- 
their best of the game. Their of- 
provement and the defense did 
not allow a goal. This final per- 
iod was the cuily one in which 
the winners did not score. 

Sophomore Mike Repeta, ac- 
cording to Coach Larry Briggs, 
is one of his most improved squad 
members. In the past two games 
he has been playing top notch 
ball. In Saturday's match he was 
the top defensive star. On offense 
against UConn it was right wing 
Stam Paleocrassus that kept the 
UM attack going. Stam has been 
an offensive standout since the 
season's start. 

Two matches are on tap for 
the Redmen crew this week. On 
Tuesday undefeated WPI plays to the Briggsmen. Next Sat- 
urday, UM Homecoming, will see 
the Redmen vs. URI in a home 
contest starting at 12 noon. 
1 2 3 4 T 

Score by periods: 

UConn 3 1 2 G 

UMass 10 1 


AlliriKht 37 Gettysburg 21 

Alfrr-d 26 .., St. Lnwrence 8 

Amherst 27 Bowdoin 6 

Army 10 Penn State 6 

California St. (Pa.) 47 Shippensburg 7 

Coast Ciuard 13 Weslt-yan «> 

Colgate 15 Harvard 

Cen. Connecticut 39 .... Brockport St. 16 

Dr^rtmouth 34 Brown 

Dickinson 25 .... Franklin A Marshall 

Hamilton 12 Hobart 6 

Hofstra 14 Delaware 

Holy cross 20 .... Boston University 7 

Ithaca 34 Cortlgnd 

I.ehiuh 20 Kings Point 6 

M.iinr 7 New Hampshire 6 

Ma.ssachusetts 31 Connecticut 13 

Moiitclair St. 15 TrenUMi State 6 

Moravian 14 Penn M. C. 6 

Navy 31 Cornell 7 

Navy 21 (150 pound) .... Rutgers 6 

Northeastern 33 American Int'l 15 

Norwich (Vt.) 13 Bridgei>ort 12 

Potomac St. 13 Davis & Elkins 

Princeton 9 Pennsylvania 3 

Susquehanna 28 Wagner 

Rhixle Island 18 Vermont 6 

Rutgers 21 Bucknell 6 

Swarthmore 24 C. W. Post 18 

Trinity 14 Tufts 6 

Union 15 Rochester 

Ursinus 22 Wilkes 6 

Villanova 28 Buffalo 6 

Waynesburg 7 St. Vincent 

W««st Virginia 20 Pittsburgh 6 

Williams 12 Middlebury 


Look for a writeup on the 
13-12 freshman football vic- 
tory over B.U. in Wednesday's 


On Monday, Oct. 16, the 
practice sessions for the 
UMass basketball team will 
begin in the cage. Coach Matt 
Zunic invites all those inter- 
ested in watching the practice 
to attend. Practice will begin 
at 6:30. 


Hard - Hitting UMass Team Swamps UConn 31-13 

Conquest Heralds A 
New Yan Con Era 

(Continued from page 1) 
UM fans. The Redmen's display 
caused the large delegation of 
students to go whooping back to 
Amherst, jabbering in terms of 
a "championship". 

It was evident early in the 
contest that the Huskies were 
going to be scalped; but most of 
the fans were well covered with 
sundry raingear, and sat through 
what amounted to a long-long af- 
ternoon for the home partisans. 

The victory pattern was set in 
the opening minutes when Tom 
Kirby pounced on a UC fumble 
on the opposition's 32. After nine 
plays the Redman attack bogged 
down with 4th and 3 on the 
Husky 12. John Bamberry then 

projected the Redmen into a 3-0 
advantage when he parted the 

The initial UM touchdown was 
also set up by a UC miscue, 
which occurred when the ball 
squirted away from Pete Barbar- 
ito on the UM 46 where Bob 
Foote pounced on it. The Redmen, 
led by the running of Lussier, 
Lewis, and McCormick; and the 
latter's 12 yard pass to Majeski, 
again marched goalward. From 
the six, the Belmont ace again 
connected with Majeski. Bamber- 
ry upped the count to 10-0. 

The stage was then set for the 
game's most spectacular play. 
With 20 seconds remaining in the 
half Joe Klimas faded back from 

— Photo by Steve Arbit 
Jimmy Hickman, a speedy Redman halfback, is brought down by 
a Husky. Jimmy amazed the fans throughout the game with his 
deft running. 

We all make miitake$ . . . 


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Quarterback John McCormick fires the ball to Paul Majeski who waits for it in the end zone in the 
final mmute of the ^ame. The play was identical to a previous touchdown play The play which ac- 
counted for the final I Mass T.D. followed a gamble by UConn which flopped. 

his own 37, and connected with 
Jim Bell on the 22. The speedy 
end eluded Art Perdigao, and 
sprinted to the end zone. Klimas 
made good on his placement, and 
the UConns had narrowed the 
Redmen's margin to 10-7. 

After receiving the second half 
kick-off, UM drove to the UC 3 
and Lewis plunged over for the 
TD. Bamberry's conversion at- 
tempt from the 30 (as a result of 
a personal foul) was short. 

Later, after Pete Barbarito 
forgot to take the ball with him 
on a double reverse, Foote re- 
covered. Lussier's fancy foot- 
work enabled him to dance forty 
yards down the left sidelines on 
the tirst play from scrimmage. 
Bamberry's foot moved the score 
to 23-7. 

Early in the final stanza Jerry 
White electrified the crowd with 
a 63 yard return of a McCor- 
mick punt. Ken Palm finally 


—Photo by Steve Arbit 
Picking up a few yards sideways is Sam Lussier who was the of- 
fensive sensation for the Redmen against UConn. 



at the 

Schine Inn 




Sunday, Oct. 22 • 2-5 p.m. 

ADMISSION: $1 65(Taxlncl) 



Jazi Concert Sunday, Oct. 79, 2 p.m. 

dragged him down on the 22. 
Connecticut then drove to the 6 
and Klimas hit Noveck to raise 
the score to 23-13. 

As the clock ate up the final 
seconds, Dave Korponai faked a 
fourth down punt, but Dave Har- 
rington dragged him down on 
his own 3. Then, after Jim Hick- 
man's two fruitless attempts to 
penetrate the line, McCormick 
rifled a pass to Majeski for the 
score. The Belmont ace then hit 
Lussier for the two pointer, and 
the scoring parade was over. 

UConn's pride and joy, Rollie 
Sheldon, who returned to classes 
after the world series, was one 
of the chainmen . . . UConn's 
mascot, a husky which is present 
at all the games, races up and 
down the sidelines following a 
L'C score. Judging by past scores, 
the canine hasn't had much of a 
workout this season . . . Lussier 
now has a 6.1 rushing average in 
41 attempts . . . UMass held the 
ball for 35 of the 50 rushing 
plays in the first half . . . Big Ed 
Forbush played a great game . . . 
In the first half the Huskies lost 
all four of their fumbles . . . The 
results of the ECAC press box 
poll was tabulated as follows: 
back of the game for UM- Mc- 
Cormick, for UC-Bishop; sopho* 
more of the game for UM-Lewis, 
for UC Korponai; lineman of the 
game, Majeski-UM. 

UMass Statistics 

i7MA«s coxy 








Mr«t down* 

KiinhiiiK .tai-daKA 

PaMins yardSKO 


rii!tNfii intrn-rptrd hy 


FuiiiMpm lont^ 

tards pfiulix^ 


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Ma KM FY; Bnmhfifj- "hi 

M««» M.ii^-jiki (i " i.3!«« from Mc- 
Co'rnU'k (Bunihorrx kick* 

Conn-Bril 6,; from Klimaa 
(Klimas kick) 

Plays Great Game 




There will be a meeting on 
Tuesday, Oct. 17, at 8 p.m. for 
all interested in the S.U. Officers 
will be elected. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wednesday, Oct. 18, at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Dining Commons. Speak- 
er will be Father Robert Drin- 
an, S.J., Dean of the Boston 
College Law School. 


A meeting will be held Tuesday, 
Oct. 17, in S.U/ to complete 
plans for the Homecoming 


The Amherst Region Sports Car 
Club will meet on Wednesday, 
Oct. 18, at 8:30 p.m. in the Vil- 
iage Inn. All those interested are 


There will be a meeting on Mon- 
day, Oct. 16, at 8 p.m. in the 
Nantucket Room of the S.U. 
There will be a discussion on 
"The Kibbutz" in the book, 
"Venture in Utopia." 


There will be an open meeting 
on Monday, Oct. 16, at 8 p.m. 
in the Worcester Room of the 
S.U. All are invited. 


There will be a meeting on 
Wednesday, Oct. 18, at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Collegian Office to collect 
materials. All those members 
who have contributions please 
bring them in. 


APO will hold a pledge initia- 
tion ceremony to be followed by 
a regular meeting Monday, Oct. 
16, at 7 p.m. in the Governor's 
Lounge of the S.U. 


The next meeting of Alpha Zeta 
for present members will be held 
on Tuesady, Oct. 17, at 8 p.m. 
in the Worcester Room of the 


There will be a meeting on Mon- 
day, Oct. 16, at 7:30 p.m. in 
the Fencing Room of the WPE. 
Officers will be elected tonight. 


There will be a meeting on Tues- 
day, Oct. 17, at 7 p.m. at the 
Abigail Adams House. 


The club aircraft has been re- 
licensed and is available to club 
members. Persons interested in 
becoming members should in- 
quire in room 202 ROTC Build- 
ing, Mon., Tues., and Wed., 
2-4 p.m. 

Here's deodorant protection 


Old Spice stick Deodorant... /as(esf» neatest way to all 
day, every day protection! Ii*s the active deodorant for 
active men . . . absolutely dependable. Glides on smoothly, 
speedily... dries in record time. Old Spice Stick Deodorant 
«most convenient, most economical deodorant money can 
buy. 1.00 plus tax. 



U l-X O fM 

Class of ^65 
Papers WUl 
Be Available 

The Elections Committee has 
announced that nomination pap- 
ers will be available Thursday, 
Oct. 19 in the RSO office for 
candidates from the freshman 
class for president, vice presi- 
dent, treasurer, and secretary. 

The papers are due, with the 
required number of signatures, at 
the RSO office at 4 p.m. Thurs- 
day, Oct. 26. On the same date 
names will be drawn for ballot 
positions in the Senate office. 
Candidates or their representa- 
tives may attend. 

Lost & Found 

LOST: White gym sneakers. Last 
had on F^riday, Oct. 6. Please 
contact Christine Camandona, 
421 Crabtree. 

LOST: A Black Puppy. Any in- 
formation please report to 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

FOUND: A brown wallet contain- 
ing papers and money in Green- 
ough cafeteria. Contact Thomas 
Grazulis, 126 Baker. 

Peace Corps . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

An individual is considered 
qualified or unqualified only with 
regard to specific projects. Can- 
didates may request to be sent to 
specific countries. One thing 
stressed by the symposium was 
that the filing of an application 
does not in any way oblige a can- 
didate to accept an invitation for 
training. The candidate might 
wish to wait until the specific 
type of service he wishes to per- 
form is needed, or he might 
change his mind and decide not to 
serve at all. 

Once an applicant has been 
invited to train for a specific 
project, and once he has accepted 
to do so, he is sent to one of 
several Universities throughout 
the counery, whore training for 
the different services take place. 

Elements of Training 

There are many sides to the 
training. On thr academic side, 
there is the study of Ameican 
policy and social institutions, 
with an emphasis on contempoary 
problems. Next is a learning of 
internal affairs of the U.S. 

Following that comes a study 
of the nation and language 
where the candidate will serve. 
Then there is training in the spe- 
cific skill required. Finally, there 
is a vigorous program of health 
conditioning, including: health 
education, first aid, and physical 

In addition to the rigorous 
physical training and the often 
extremely difficult study of a 
foreign language, there is train- 
ing on how to answer the many 
sticky questions which the people 

Leaders Discuss Issues 
With Board of Trustees 

Sen. Tex Tacelli discusses University problems with Miss Victoria 
Shuck, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, Student Activities 
Committee, and Dr. William Field, Dean of Students. 

A new experience in student- 
administration relationships oc- 
curred Friday when several 
UMass student leaders had lunch 

of the foreign nation will be 

After Serivce 

After completing two or three 
years of service. Peace Corps 
workers are given aid in secur- 
ing employment in the U.S. 
which will take advantage of 
their new-found skills. In case 
of disease or injury while abroad, 
Corpsmen are covered by Work- 
men's Compensation. 

This brief account of the Peace 
Corps is intended to answer the 
questions most asked by college 
students. Space considerations 
make it impossible to enter into 
further detail. Those interested, 
howevei", may obtain further in- 
formation in the Collegian office, 
with members of the administra- 

tion and the Board of Trustees. 

It was the first opportunity 
that any members of the student 
body have had to talk over Uni- 
versity issues directly with the 
trustees. Among the topics dis- 
cussed were: the housing prob- 
lem, expansion, desirability and 
development of medical and law 
schools, and improvement of 
University- wide communications. 

This pooling of ideas and dis- 
cussion of problems was consid- 
ered by all participants to be 
very beneficial. It gave the trus- 
tees an idea of how the students 

feel concerning present issues, 
and it helped to increase the rap- 
port between students, adminis- 
tration and the Board. 

Plans are now being made foi 
further meetings of the same 

Many Programs Planned 
To Use Students^ Talents 

This is the second of a three 
part serial on the student vol- 
unteer program to the North- 
ampton State Hospital. 

Application forms to be dis- 
seminated by the student execu- 
tive members of the new program 

at their respective schools were 
made out and distributed. Corres- 
pondence regarding the forms 
were sent to these students. Stu- 
dent meetings at the hospital 
were planned for October 2 and 
5, 1961. 

Judging from last year's res- 
ponse and other programs simi- 
lar in nature the students who 
appeared have talents in many 
areas. In order to utilize these 
talents programs have been de- 
signed that ran best be adapted 
to hospital facilities. 

Kemotivation — Restoration of 
basic human contact with patients 
who have ceased to communicate 
adequately. A specialized tech- 







An exciting, fun-filled "Grand Prix," open to $tudenti at the Univenity 
of Maitachutettt and other major colleges and universities in New England, 
is coming soon, and you don't have to be a professional sports car driver 
to enter. 

The L & M-Chesterfield "Grand Prix" Contest is set for the 1961-1962 school 
year, and each of the eight conte*: prixes — four in the Fall semester and 
four in the Spring semester - is an Austin Healey Sprite MK II, the hottest 
small sports car going. This audacious little rascal is a consistent winner 
in Class H Production competition. At the Sebring trials this year, the 
rugged Spnte MK 11 not only drove off with all the prizes in its class, but 
finished along with the bigger, more powerful Ferraris and Maseratis in 
the 12-hour endurance trial. 

Special "Grand Prix" ads in the Collegian are scheduled to give students 
the scoop on how to "get with the Grand Prix." The simple Contest rules 
are printed right on the official entry form, the "Grand Prix" Registration 
Envelope, and Carl Valone, Liggett & Myers Campus Representanve, will 
personally distribute them on campus. Supplies of the "Grand Prix" entry 
forms art gomg to be available, at all times, where cigarettes are sold on 
•nd about campus 




nique open to students and in- 
terested employees. 

Athletic Programs — Leadership 
and participation in games, calis- 
thenics and other physical acti- 

Recreation — Establishing com- 
munication with patients through 
activities which utilize all recre- 
ational resources. 

Entertainment and Volunteer 
Activities — Activities with the 
dual purpose of entertainment 
and resocialization. 

Occupational Therapy — Arts 
and Crafts — Assisting occupation- 
al therapy in stimulating pa- 
tients through their creative abil- 

CookinR — A training program 
for patients who are able to de- 
rive practical and or rehabilita- 
tive value from this experience. 

Music — Community singing or 
instruction of individual patients 
in the use of voices or instru- 

Case Aide — A prolonged series 
of weekly meetings between one 
.student and one patient plus reg- 
ular conferences among the par- 
ticipating students and a profes- 
.sional worker. 

Patient Government — Organiz- 
ing and creating interest in the 
patients' personal responsibilities 
for his own care and activities. 


1952 Chrysler 

Garage estimate of value, $250. 
Best offer. Call AL 3-5530. J. W. 
McDaniel, Zoo. Dept., Morrill Sci- 
* ence Center. 

^ cute \.rnfrr. 

sler ! 

/alue, $250. j 

5530. J W > 

Morrill Sci- j 




UC ' 2 V. 

uNivcPsrrv of 


U. cf 1.1. 







Float Parade Heads 
Homecoming Plans 

Photo by Pat. 
The five finalists for Homecoming Queen are left to right; Pamela 
O'Donnell '63, Janet Wehmann *63, Sandra Jones '65. Standing 
are Sue Lydon '65, and Marcia Lockhart '65. 


Homecoming weekend will open 
this Friday evening at 6 p.m. with 
a float parade. Over forty floats 
have been entered in the parade 
by fraternities, sororities, and 

Assembly of the parade will 
start at 5:15 p.m. on Ellis Drive. 
The parade route will be: Ellis 
Drive, North Pleasant Street, 
Route 9, Lincoln Avenue, North 
Pleasant Street, Ellis Drive, and 
dispersal will be into the North 
Lot in front of the Engineering 
Building. Four judges will be 
stationed along the route and 
prizes will be awarded in these 
divisions: fraternity, sorority, 
womens' dormitories, and mens' 

Rally Follows Parade 

The "Beat Rhode Lsland" rally 
will start following the parade at 
about 8:30 p.m. At the rally, Ro- 
bert Gordon '48, President of the 
Alumni Association; Richard 
Davis '26, Past President of the 
Alumni As.sociation; and several 
football coaches are expected to 

The traditional bonfire 
then be lit by Metawampee. 


Homecoming Queen Finalists 

The Queen will be crowned at 
the rally Friday night by Robert 
Gordon '48, President of the 
Alumni Association. Winners of 
the Float Parade will also be an- 
nounced at that time. 

The five finalists for the title 
of Homecoming Queen are: Sue 
Lydon '65, nominated by Arnold 
House; Pam O'Donnell '63, nom- 
inated by Pi Beta Phi; Marcia 
Lockhart '65, nominated by Tau 
Epsilon Phi; Sandra Jones '65, 
the candidate of Phi Mu Delta 
and Hills South; and Jan Weh- 
mann '63, nominated by Green- 

Jam Session to Follow Rally 

From 10 till 11:45 p.m., Friday, 
there will be a Jam Session m 
the S.U. Ballroom with "The Big 
Six" from Ludlow. Tickets for the 
Jam Session will be on sale in 
the S.U. Lobby after the rally. 
(Continued on page (>) 

'A Carnival of Flowers' 
Will Be Hort Show Theme 

Designed, constructed and op- 
erated by students in horiculture 
and related fields, this year's 
Horticultural Show at UMass 
will feature "A Carnival of 
Flowers" theme complete with a 
ferris wheel and gay, colorful 
cranival atmosphere. 

October 27-28-29 are the dates 
for the event to be held in the 
Cage. Both four-year and Stock- 
bridge students will mastermind 
the annual educational feature 
with the help of faculty members 
in the College of Agriculture. 

This year, for the first time 
and to help defray expenses, a 
small admission charge will be 

Design and construction for the 
show are now underway, but the 
real staging of exhibits and dis- 
plays will be done during the 
week of the show. 

Randolph A. Jester, professor 
of floriculture and faculty chair- 

man, has announced the follow- 
ing student chairmen and their 

General co-chairmen: Peter F. 
Grigas, UM '62, Stoughton; and 
Malcolm Graham, SS '62, Wo- 

Main feature: Ivan M. Heath, 
SS '62, Taunton. Entrance: Sam- 
uel D'Angelo, SS '62, Andover. 
Borders: Everett E. Mino, SS '62, 
W. Upton, and Richard Reed, SS 
'62, Salem. Balcony: Tauno Aal- 
to, Jr., SS '62, Millis; and Ray- 
mond Robichaud, SS '62, Athol. 

Publicity: Ann F. Anderson, 
UM '62, Braintree. Supplies and 
tools: John Dolly, SS '62, Great 
Barrington; and William J. Mis- 
tretta, SS '62, Woburn. Floricul- 
ture Store: Norman Bergeron, SS 
'63, New Bedford; and Eric H. 
Wetterlow, III, SS '62, Man- 
chester. Corsages: Jeffrey S. 
French, SS '63, Reading; and 
David F. Smith, SS '62, Waltham. 

Debate Yields Candidates' 
Opinions, Cliarges, Replies 

by AL BERMA.N, Editor-in-Chief _^f 

A flip of the coin by Dave 
Clancy of Men's Judiciary picked 
Senator Andy D'Avanzo as the 
first speaker to present his open- 
ing four minute argument at the 
Tacelli-D'Avanzo debate last 

D'Avanzo pointed out that in 
his two years with the Student 
Senate he has been "very closely 
linked with the past two presi- 
dents". He pointed out that he 
has had experience in directing 
people within the Senate. 

He continued "I think I have 
learned how to deal with people" 
and went on to mention his as- 
sociation with the Student Senate 
Budgets Committee. He chal- 
lenged, "Let's face it— the Stu- 
dent Senate controls the purse- 

D'Avanzo, whose speech was 
under four minutes, mentioned in 
closing that li.^ had established 
contact with the administration. 

Senator Tacelli began his brief 
speech, which lasted considerably 
under four minutes. Tacelli said 
he planned to "coordinate, direct, 
and control the Student Senate". 

Tacelli pointed out that experi- 
ence not only in the Senate, but 
on campus, is necessary for the 
job of Senate President. Tacelli 
stated, "Senator D'Avanzo has 

D'Avanzo (left) and Tacelli get ready for doHn-to-the-HJre battle. 

Gage Warns 
Of Danger 
In Missiles 

Robert W. Gage, M.D. of the 
UMass Infirmary, has sent an 
open letter urging students to 
refrain from "the temptation of 
assaulting riders" of floats in the 
Homecoming float parade. 
The letter is reprinted in full. 
"Last year one of the pas- 
sengers on one of the floats in 
the Homecoming Parade had an 
accident which could well have 
been tragic. She was struck in 
the eye by a missile (tomato?) 
thrown by one of the by.standers. 
Fortunately, she sufl^ered only a 
brief loss of time and no loss of 
vision. It could well have been 
otherwise; she could have lost the 
vision in the eye. 

'Those participating in the pa- 
rade have gone to great eflfort to 
produce one of the most colorful 
spectacles which the campus en- 
joys during the year. Pelting the 
siders with missiles is a "non- 
creative" way of contributing to 
the production. More important, 
however, it is positively danger- 
ous and unfair to do so at night. 
Riding on a lighted float at night, 
a participant has no opportunity 
of seeing and avoiding the object 
thrown until it is too close. 

"Students along the way are 
urged to resist the temptation of 
as.saulting the riders of floats, 
and other participants, with ob- 
jects hard or soft, sweet or sour. 
Let's keep it safe and enjoy the 


Robert W. Gage, M.D. 


University of Health Service 

done nothing from May tu to- 

The two most stinp;ing cjues- 
tions asked by the candidates of 
each other were: 

D'Avanzo asked Tacelli why 
"he was unable to execute his 
rcspon.-iihility" in regard t* Mr. 
Contino of the University Bands. 
D'Avanzo alleged that Tacelli wa.s 
negligent in not forwarding a 
letter to Mr. C»)ntino concerning 
the bands' budget. 

Tacelli answered that the let- 
ter was written by D'Avanzo him- 
self and that the letter had been 
forwarded, and, therefore, he con- 
sidered it a dead issue. 

Tacelli followed up with per- 
haps his biggest bombshell of the 
evening. He asked D'Avanzo, 
"Are you a front ior Senator 
Achenbach?" D'Avanzo replied, 
"I am planning to run for presi- 
dent. 1 am not a fiont for any 
other candidate." 

Floor questions produced one 

notable (juery. .\fter slating eun- 
tinualiy during the entire pro- 
ceedings that he had thout-'ni 
Tacelli to have failed in his role 
as j)resident pro tern, D'Avanzo 
was asked specifically to e.xplain 
what Tacelli's failure was. 

D'Avanz-; brv.ught out the fact 
that a letter from the Senate to 
President Lederle, complaining 
about crowded housing condi- 
tions, was supposed to have been 
written and sent by Tacelli in 
May. However, due to what 
D'Avanzo claims was Tacelli's 
"negligence", D'Avanzo himself 
had to write the letter. Even 
then, said D'Avanzo, the letter 
still didn't reach the president 
until last month. 

After D'Avanzo railed Tacelli 
at some length on this point, 
mt)erator Clancy announced that 
the time limit for the debate had 
expired. Thus the proceedings 
ended before Tacelli had a chance 
to answer D'.\vanzo's charges. 

Administrators Urged 
To Unite By Lederle 

President John W. Lederle 
called on administrators in public 
schools and colleges yesterday to 
present a common front on be- 
half of public education. 

Speaking before the New Eng- 
land Association of School Su- 
perintendents, Lederle declared 
that "public education adminis- 
trators should all be dedicated to 
the proposition that public edu- 
cation at all levels can be— and 
indeed must be — excellent. We 
should hold the candle to no one. 
As administrators we should 
spend every waking moment 
planning for excellence and seek- 
ing the wherewithal to achieve 

Educational Turning-Point Seen 

The country is at a "great turn- 
ing-point" in the development of 
its educational resources and 
"a free public school system, 
capped by a system of public 
higher education based on a low- 
tuition principle, is the crowning 
glory of America." 

He pointed out that "certainly 
in New England, excellence in 

higher education has meant, by 
and large, our distinguished pri- 
vate institutions. Theirs is the 
long, notable and continuing tra- 
dition. Hut we in the public in- 
stitutions find that the tide of 
population is increasingly sweep- 
ing us toward the forefront of 
educational activity," he declared. 
Supports Low Cost Institutions 

On the problem of co.-ts, the 
president said, "It i.s beyond me 
why anyone in Ameiica could 
favor dropping the free or low- 
cost educational principle at a 
time when Russia, seeing its 
value, is picking it up and 
threatening through its use to 
surpass us." 

"Let's support in a positive way 
the basic proposition that educa- 
tion at all levels is an invest- 
ment by the public in its great- 
est natural resource — its youth." 

Turning to the problem of fis- 
cal control of university opera- 
tions, the president asked for 
"greater flexibility and freedom 
in management." 

(Continued on jmge 0) 


Free Press and Politics 

The Collegian has been in operation since 
1910. In the intervening years between today 
and those initial publishing days, there have 
been hundreds of political battles and con- 
troversies. And for some strange reason, the 
Senators and editors involved in these con- 
troversies have never seen fit to prohibit an 
endorsement policy on the Collegian by 
amending its constitution. What is that 
strange reason which restrained them? 

Orer the last 50 years of Collegian pub- 
lishing, Senators and editors hare exhibited 
a true faith in us. They beliered that their 
predecessors could not be intimidated or 
''courted." There has permeated our jour- 
nalistic tradition here: a "trust" in our in- 
tegrity and sound judgment. When the 
Collegian announced last Friday that we 
were setting a precedent in editorial policy, 
the ''precedent" was in regards to most re- 
cent years. But a check of past issues will 
indicate such an endorsement practice is 
not completely new to the University of 
Massachusetts' student newspaper. 

In 1951, the Collegian endorsed a candi- 
date for the Senate Presidency and an iden- 
tical furor arose. The Collegian Editorial 
Board reply was : "... we decided to favor 
the experienced Senators who, in our opin- 
ion (which we have every right to expound 
. . . whether or not some people are intelli- 
gent enough to realize it), are the most cap- 
able men for the offices. THIS IS OUR 
STAND and we are determined to go to all 
lengths to stick to it. The Collegian is a free 

and responsible press. Yes, free, and we can- 
not be intimidated by all the dirty politics 
and juvenile letters from here to Turners 
Falls and back." 

The finest ion today is — who is qualified 
to lead ^ Better yet, who bothers to lead^ 
\ame us someone or some organization on 
this campus which is willing to stand above 
the apathy and face the crowd with a de- 
cision^ This campus has offered a growing 
deterrent to leadership in the form of an in- 
dignant ''Who are they to decide anything" 
irhenever leadership is offered. 

The fact that the Collegian is supported 
by compulsory taxes is irrelevant. Gen. 
Dwight Eisenhower was and still is sup- 
ported from our compulsory taxes and yet 
he endorsed Richard Nixon while he him- 
self was still in the office of the President of 
the United States. Should we ask — who was 
he to take sides? Were we not buying tho 
bread for his breakfast table with our tax 
dollars? We have been told also that we are 
the only student voice here. Yes, it is quite 
easy to forget that there are 5,000 under- 
graduates attending this institution for all 
the opinions they express over the course of a 
year. They are easy to forget when only 56 
students appeared for tho D'Avanzo-Tacelli 

We are proud to take a stand, to cross 
the line of student apathy on this campiis, to 
face the crowd, and present an endorcc^ient 
which ire know is a product of a FREE and 

The Candidates: How They Stand 

Arthur Tacelli 

1. Chairman, Public Relations Committee 

2. Member, University State House Day Com> 

3. R.S.O. ex officio member 

4. Student Union Governing Boarci, ex officio 

5. WMUA Policy Boarci 

6. University Representative to Peace Corps 

7. Published Student Government information 
booklet for freshmen, informing them about 
the workings of all branches. 

8. Originated "Gripe Sessions" 

9. Initiated radio recording of Senate meetings 

10. Our program was designed to relate to the 
student public, the operations of the Senate. 
By the effective co*operation of the Collegian, 
WMUA and mass leaflets we let the student 
body know what the Senate did. 

11. Sent postcards to all freshmen inviting them 
to Senate meetings. 

12. Asked that suggestion boxes be placed in 
conspicuous places in the dormitories. 

"I feel that I can capably direct the Student 

Senate this year. My demonstrated ability to 
participate in campus organization, my leader- 
ship qualities, and my desire to promote the 
better interests of the student body, will prompt 
the Senate to make the proper choice tonight." 


To the Editor: 

As a member of the student body of the 
University of Massachusetts?, I was quite dis- 
turbed when I -read that the Collegian has 
decided to endorse a candidate for the im- 
portant office of the President of the Stu- 
dent Senate. It would surely be wiser in- 
stead, to give any and all candidates an op- 
portunity to state their platforms, qualifica- 
tions, and views in the Collegian. This way 
all may judge the candidates for themselves. 

True, there is freedom of the press, but 
the Collegian is an important anrl influential 
power here at the university. If om. candi- 
date were endorsed, what are thr rest <:/[ tb • 
candidates to do, start their cv.n ne-vs 

At the University of Conn^cticit fie i*' 
ministration took over the reins )i 1 -u- 

Andrew D'Avanzo 

1. Originator of Ya-Hoo-Quarferly Distribution 


2. Active Member of budgets committee 

3. Senate representative to Student Leader's Con- 


4. Chairman of budgets committee 

a. First budget act in Catalogue in Oct., 1960 

b. First budget presented to committee in 
December (usually done in February) 

c. Fjrst budget presented to Senate floor Jan. 
4, 1961 (ufually not done until March) 

d. For the first time no special Senate meet- 
ings had to be called to deal with budgets 

e. Budget committee relieved of time-con* 
suming committee work that character- 
ized committee in the past. 

f. Last budget passed by Senate before end 
of March (usually not done until April) 

g. Budget act book presented to each sen- 
ator one week after the act was passed 
by the Senate (in previous years, book 
not published until mid-summer) 

h. Revised edition printed in the fall this 

year for the first time, 
i. Financial reports were published in the 

Collegian several times to inform student 

body of tax structure. 

5. Active member of executive committee (1 yr.) 

6. Senate representative to SWAP Conference 

7. Revised student government association by- 

laws in regard to financial procedures. 

8. Originator and chief supporter of motion 

passed by the Student Senate "protesting the 
administration's policy of increasing enroll- 
ment without adequate dormitory facilities." 
"I am not running for this position simply be- 
cause I have done a tremendous amount of work 
for the Student Senate. I really believe that the 
experiences that I ha^e gained in executing my 
responsibilities as Chairman of the budgets com- 
mittee Mre essential qualifications needed by the 
president of the Student Senate." 

dent paper and the Collegian agreed that the 
pr^ tests were, "though noisy," correct. In 
thiji same vein, is it correct that the student 
papei should "interfere" with the election 
of the President of the Student Senate? 
Wo lid it not be better merely to inform 
rat'^er than endorse? D.B. '65 

From The Senate V.P. 

To the Editor: 

After r ailing page two of .Monday's CoHe(jmu, I feel that this 
It'tloi- is very pe.t'nent. I cannot remain silent any longer, and there- 
fore, my **no comment" is now out of order. 

In the fust place, I agree with many, many students that thj 
Colh'ffidH as a tax-supported, non-competitive newspaper should not 
endorse candidates for campus oflices. However, if you choose to do 
. o, I expect you at to get the facts straight and offer some con- 
crete evidence in your supporting statements. For these reasons I feel 
that you did injustice to Senator D'.Avan/o in your article, poll, etc. 

Since I have been in the Student Senate for two and one-half 
Viars, which I would like to remind you is longer than any other 
Senator, including Senator Tacelli, I have the advantage of knowing 
Ijoth candidates' Senatorial backgrounds even better than the CoUetj- 
uni. I would like to cite some examples from my memory which can 
1)0 checked in the Senate minutes. 

Although you credited Tex with three years' service in the Senate 
both he and Andy were sworn into the Senate for the first time two 
years ago on October 14, 1959. Tacelli was appointed to the Public 
Relations Committee, and D'Avanzo served on the Budgets Commit- 
tee. During that first year Andy introduced a motion which improved 
the delivery of YnHoo and the QunrtcrSj. His name may also be found 
frequently in the Budget Committee activities. I wish that I could say 
as much about Tex's first year, but I have looked, thought, and found 

In the fall of 1960, both men were re-elected from their residence 
areas. Both also served as chairmen of their old committees (D'- 
Avanzo-Budgets, Tacelli-Public Relations), and were members of the 
Executive Committee. This points to the fact that neiiher man has 
leal depth, each having served on only one committee while in the 
Senate. But each candidate deserves a brief sketch on his activities 
last year. 

Andy and his committee carried out the introduction of the cate- 
gory system which streamlined the budget system. He was also one 
of the students directly involved in the reestablishment of the Fine 
Arts Council. 

Tex's Public Relations Committee was responsible for listing the 
Senators in the Colleginn, sending post cards to freshmen inviting 
them to Senate meetings, running a gripe session, reporting Senate 
activities on WMUA, and preparing a pamphlet on student govern- 
ment for entering freshmen. 

Last May Senator Tacelli defeated Senator D'Avanzo for the 
position of President Pro Tempore. This was an important victory, 
but certainly not the end of the line for either man. Since then a new 
Senate has been elected, and it has the right to choose its own lead- 
ers. I agree that continuity is an important factor, but the pro tem- 
pore officers should under no circumstances necessarily become the 
holders of the same positions on a permanent basis. 

I have already pointed out several weak spots in your endorse- 
ment of Mr. Tacelli, but I want to emphasize a few more. You 
stressed repeatedly the importance of the financial aspect of the 
Senate, but nevertheless, chose Tex over Andy, who is the financial 
expert. If your justification lies in the fact that the President of the 
Student Senate is in reality the President of the Student Body, I shall 
be only too willing to propose constitutional changes to make crea- 
tion of this position possible. I will also do everything within my 
power to make this a popularity contest if that is what you want. 
Until then, I suggest that those persons who know little about the 
position of Student Senate President (and I do not mean Student 
Body President) not be used to influence student opinion. I suspect 
that most of the UMass leaders polled and pictured in the CoUeginyi 
with the exception of the Senators, past and present, know Tex much 
better than Andy. After all, three of them are fellow Adelphians 
with Tex, and the other two non-Senators are also seniors. (Tex is a 
senior; Andy a junior.) 

Among the five Senators polled only Pete Haebler and myself 
are returning veterans with at least one year's experience. After 
weighing the assets and liabilities of each candidate, we are both 
supporting Andy because we feel that he is the better man. We know 
that this position is more than just the student representative to the 
outside world. It also involves chairing Senate meetings on Wednes- 
day evenings, as well as- providing inspiration and leadership to the 

Each man has proved himself competent and capable in the eyes 
of others. Last week Andy soundly defeated the incumbent Steve 
Hewey, 76-47, in Wheeler, while T«x was the top vote-getter in Van 
Meter. Outside the Senat^the'candidates are examples of striking con- 
trasts. Andy is a better than average electrical engineering student. 
Tex, on the other hand, has been active in an assortment of extra- 
curricular activities. 

In the final tally I realize that I have only one vote, but I feel 
that it is a vital one. No one can deny my experience and knowledge 
in this issue. Therefore, I hope the students, especially the Senators 
who will be casting votes with me, will consider the above points 
along with others previously presented. I hope each Senator gives 
this matter as much thought and consideration as I have, regardless 
of whom he chooses. 

,., v * i.r Senator Linda L. Achenbach 

td. ,%ote— We recognize our mistake in printing Senator Tacelli's 
tenure in office. On that score— we stand corrected. 

uli;p iHaaBarl^UBPtta OlolUgtan 


Allan Berman '62 

Editorial Editor 

News Editor: Assignments 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

News Editor: Make- Up 

Photography Editor 

James J. Trelease '63 
Joseph Bradley '64 
Ben Gordon '62 
Howard Frisch '62 
Beth Peterson '63 
Lawrence Popple '63 

timoI^"wiuy'"Hl!;^ne'' th!!"!..'!!!!!!:' "* **'*" "**"* ^''"'1 "^ Amhmt M«m. Prints! throe 
DoT.V^H« ?w r.. « w^^w .K ""iT'n ^""^ • *««'Pt , <«"'!"" vacation and examination 
^ v^a' T n Ti*** *w* '''^> '""«*'"'« « vacation or examination i^riod. ..r when 

of March 8. 18(9. •• Rm«nded by the act of June 11, 1984. 


WMUA Broadcasting 
Early Morning Shows 

While most other students arc 
cati'hing their last forty-winks, 
each morninjf Monday thru Fri- 
day, a member of the WMUA 
staff is broadcasting tho now 
early morning show, "Coffee on 
Campus". This show is heard 7-9 
a.m. and features light, bouncy 
wake-up music, latest world and 
national news, weather forecasts 
and important campus informa- 

"Coffee on Cam[)us" was or- 
ginated this fall when WMUA 
deci<led to add two additional 
houi.< of broadcasting per day. 
WMUA wanted to inciease its 
services for the students by pro- 
viding the latest news, weather, 
and time for the students so that 
they could catch up on these de- 
tails while preparing for their 
first class. Another reason for 

"Coffee on Campus" is that the 
S.U. regulations will not allow 
the juke-box to be played during 
these hours, but light music from 
commercial stations is broad- 
cast by the S.U. and the Din- 
ing Commons. 

From the start of "Coffee on 
Campus" the WMUA staff has 
had to face ditliculties because the 
S.U. and Dining Common em- 
ployees do not tune in the cam- 
pus unless remindeil repeatedly. 
Preference has been given to 
commercial stations. 

"{.'offee on Campus" is being 
broadcast on an experimental 
basis for the next few months. 
In the future, a survey of stu- 
dent opinions will be taken to 
determine tbt> popularity of this 
show. If "Coffee on Campus" has 
been well-received, the broad- 
casting hours will be lengthenwl. 

Protestant Chaplain's Staff 
To Present Religion Course 

Opportunities for non-credit 

courses in religion sponsored by 

the Protestant Chaplain's Staff 
will be offered this semester by 
the Reverend Jere S. Berger and 
the Reverend William Scar. 

Rev. Berger will offer a six- 
week course one hour per week 
entitled "God Comes Alive." This 
course will attempt to answer tho 
questions, "How can I find God?" 
"Is he in church traditions and 
doctrines or is he found in my 
own life?" Mdu's Need and God's 
Action by Ruell Howe will be 
read and discussed. The time of 

the class meeting will be ar- 

Rev. Scar, Lutheran Pastor in 
charge of college work for 
Lutherans in New England, will 
be on campus as a visiting lec- 
turer and offer a five-week course 
entitled "Current Church Prob- 
lems in the Light of Biblical Ex- 
perience." It will be offered 
Thursdays at noon beginning 
October 19th. 

Any interested students or 
staff are invited to register foi- 
these courses in the Protestant 
Chaplain's Oflice, Student Union. 



get that refreshing new feeling 
with Coke! 

Bottled under authority of 
The Coca-Cola Company by 

Northampton, Massachusetts 

'Hamp Plans 
For Future 

This is the third and final part 
of the serial on the Northampton 
State Hospital Volunteer pro- 

Future plans include a "ward 
adoption" program where ten to 
fifteen students select a "back" 
or chronic ward which becomes 
their own project. Through con- 
sistent weekly visits, the students 
help the ward personnel and work 
with the patients. Using initia- 
tive and ingenuity, they mobilize 
patients into activity geared 
towards genei'al ward impiovo- 
ment and morale of patients. 

Over the years the ho.spital has 
made the patients ready and 
available for further rehabilita- 
tion. The isolation of the mental 
patient has been greatly reduced 
and has created the need for moie 
therapeutic activities. This has 
resulted in undue pressure on the 
employee who simply does not 
have the human energy to meet 
all the demands he sees before 

Volunteers can be used to aug- 
ment the already existing pro- 
grams in the mental hospital. 
While they are helping with the 
very human need for personal 
contact with patients, they are 
learning from their experiences 
and applying it in their course 
work and their personal lives. 
They also represent the com- 
munity and they become, in a, community spokesmen for 
the hospital. They can feel they 
are doing something important 
as students and as responsible 

While developing student volun- 
teer programs will repay heavily 
on the students' own initiative, it 
will be helpful, indeed necessary, 
for psychiatric people to par- 
ticipate in a consultative and su- 
pervisory function. The students 
will be guests in someone else's; useful guests looking for 
guidance and un<lerstanding from 
liospital personnel so they can 
be of the most assistance. 



Out of Greenwich Village comes 
a weekly newspaper, The Village 
Voice, which can always be 
counted on to provide some 
fascinating reading, particularly 
in the classified ads section. One 
week the following ad appeared: 
BEATNIK! Completely equipped: 
Beard, eye shades, old Army jack- 
et, Levis, frayed shirt, sneakers 
or sandals (optional). Deductions 
allowed for no beard, baths, 
shoes or haircuts. Lady Beatniks 
also available, usual garb: all 
black (Chaperone required). Spe- 
cial rates for two or more. Send 
requirements to Village VOICE 
Box 490." 

Elsewhere in the paper ap- 
peared a regular box ad with a 
cartoon of a bearded, book-laden 

individual, "RENT GENUINE 
BEATNIKS," proclaimed the ad, 
"Badly groomed, but brilliant 
(Male and Female). To lecture at 
your club/ model for photo- 
graphs/ entertain or read poetry/ 
for fund raising or private par- 
ties/ Reasonable rates/ . . ." 

Well, as though that wasn't 
bad enough, a counter-ad was run 
in the classified section the fol- 
lowing week: 

"BEATNIKS . . . Add zest to 
your village party; rent a Tuxedo 

Park matron, fully equipped: 
rhinestone studded dress, size 14, 
muscrat coat, wedgies, firmly 
corseted, (pincenez optional) 
Special group rates . . ." 

I happen to know that some 
Westchester and Long Island so- 
ciety gait; actually did rent beat- 
niks for their parties; ... I won- 
der if the second ad found any 
take IS . . . 

The Village VOICE also has 
the stupefyingly asocial habit of 
running startling birth announce- 
ments such as these: 

An 8-pound daughter was 
born to Sheila Bryant and to 
Seymour Krim ... on Wednesday, 
August 18, at New York In- 
firmary. Both Mr. Krim and 
Miss Biyant are long-term resi- 
dents of the Village. Their 
daughter will be named Eliza- 
beth Julia Krim." 


Cade Hugh Merritt was born 
on April 20 to Brigid Murnaghan 
and James Merritt at the In- 
firmary for Women and Children. 
Miss Murnaghan is a poet, writer, 
and well-known Villager." 

Something like this could only 
be seen in a Greenwich Village 
newspaper; here's hoping it's not 
a sign of our times . . . 

'Eeyore^ To Make Debut 
In Amherst November 3 

When the curtain goes up No- 
vember 3rd on the first of four 
Amherst Community Opera per- 
formances, a Mexican burro 
named Eeyore will be about to 
make his first stage appearance. 
In "Sister Angelica", opera in one 
act by Puccini, Eeyore will ap- 
pear in the second to last scene. 

Eeyore is owned by Cam;) 
Windigo in West Cummingto:>, 
but has spent the cooler months 
in North Amherst since 19.^)5. 
That year Pat Briggs attended 
Windigo and offered to bring 
Eeyore back to Amherst until th'' 
following summer. Sixteen year 
old Pat is the daughter of Pro- 
fessor and Mrs. Lawrence Briggs 
of North Amherst and a junior 
at Amherst Regional High. She 


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• These glasses are styled right for 
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• Made of hard resin shatterproof 
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Available in neutral gray, green and yellow 
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56 Main St. 

stables Eeyore in a neighboring 
barn and has taken care of him 
almost five years now. 

Eeyore and Pat have appeared 
together in two Community Fair 
parades and our Amherst bicen- 
tennial parade. For the past four 
years Eeyore has provided rides 
for children at the Amherst 
Community Fair. 

Eeyore loves children, buttons 
and almost an.vthing edible ex- 
cept banana peels according to 
Pat. When asked, Pat did admit 
that Eeyore is .somewhat self- 
centered and thrives on attention, 
but that his gentle disposition 

Pat, too, will be in "Sister An- 
gelica"— In costume— to handle 
Eeyore onstage. She is not too 
concerned because she feels 
Eeyore will be noticed more than 
she will! 

Lost & Found 

LOST — Pre.scription 
with black and white frames. In 
blue leather case. Reward. 
return to Carol Keirstead. AL 

LOST— Brown wallet. Please 
return to Arthur Driscoll, 202 
Van Meter. 

LOST— White, hand knit car- 
digan in S.U. Friday night. Please 
return to Patricia Prenguber, 
329 Abigail Adams. 



Crepe Paper 


A. J. Hastings. Inc, 


AmhcrHt, Mass. 



It's sporty, ifs speedy, it's a 


..and it's yours! 

All you have to do is like win! 










Here's the story, man. Eijrht, count *em, 
ei^ht of these svvinj^injr Sprites will go to 
ei^'-ht Kuys or jj^als in New Enjirland collejres. 
The other 44 states strictly don't count. Get 
the picture, get the odds? This is one deal 
you've got to get in on. 

First thing to do, get your hand on a Regis- 
tration Envelope, which gives you the easy 
Contest Rules. You'll find Registration 
Envelopes evenjtr here — all around campus 
and in your local smoke shops. Our Liggett 
& Myers Campus Rep has stacks of them, 
too -so track him down. 

Next, you take a little quiz. It's printed right 
on the envelope, see, it's about sports cars 
and you can do it in like 47 seconds. Then 
smoke 5 wonderful packs of Chesterfields 



or L&M's (or,if you're a menthol man,Oasis), 
tear the bottom panels off all 5 packs, tuck 
them in the envelope, sign your name and 
mail it. 

Now comes the brain work. If you pass the 
quiz you'll receive a limerick in the mail 
with the last line missing. So finish it ! Send 
in the best rhyme you can think of. If the 
judges (an independent, impartial lot) 

think your line is the cleverest, you're like 
behind the wheel of your Sprite already. 

Enter incessantly! Because there are 8 
Sprites up for grabs, dad ! The 4 winners of 
the Fall Contest will be announced at the 
end of the Fall Semester. Then the whole 
jazz goes into high gear again -and toward 
the end of the Spring Semester the other 4 
Sprites go on the block. So stay with it all 
year — keep smoking those wonderful 
Chesterfield, L&M or Oasis cigarettes— keep 
trying ! Win, man ! 

Buy 5 packs and get started. There will be 
8 new '62 Sprites on the campuses of little 
old New England by next May, and you 
might as well jingle the keys to one of them 
in your jeans . . . right? 



SAE Edges Out Kappa Sig 14-6 
To Gain Lead In IPC League "B" 

In Monday night's big contest 
SAE proved its league leading 
superiority by downing a rough 
Kappa Sig squad 14-6. 

Kappa Sig took the lead in the 
first half on a tremendous catch 
by Rod Corey forty yards away 
from quarterback Doug Hedlund. 
The point after was unsuccessful. 

In the remainder of the first 
half Kappa Sig controlled the 
ball .almost continuously. How- 
ever when SAE started to get 
rolling late in the half they were 
stopped on an interception by 
Corey. The score midway in the 
game, KS 6, SAE 0. 

Connelly Stars 

However, the second half was 
the exact opposite of the first and 
then some. Ed Connelly played 
magnificiently as he hit Bobby 
Paretti on a fifty yard screen 
pass play. On a mixed up point 
after, the quarterback sneaked up 
the middle for the tally. 

SAE's second touchdown was 
set up by a twenty yard run by 
Connelly with the help of some 
good blocking by Ken Fallon. On 

by JAY BAKER '63 

the next play Connelly scooted 
six yards around end for the final 
touchdown. The point after was 
a pass play from Connelly to end 
Kevin Judge. The final score was 
SAE 14 KS 6. 

Sig Ep Shuts Out PSD 

In another important game of 
the night Sig Ep walloped Phi 
Sigma Delta by a score of 21-0. 

Early in the first half Billy 
McLeod of Sig Ep took a kick on 
his own fifteen and went all the 
way into the endzone. The point 
after was good on a pass from 
Max Savage to center Pete 

Later Pete Hodges intercepted 
a pass and ran up the sidelines 
all the way only to be called back 
because of a penalty. On the fol- 
lowing play however quarterback 
Max Savage hit Hodges for the 
score. There was no point after 

With seconds remaining in the 
first half Woody Tarbuck of Sig 
Ep caught the PSD quarterback 
in the endzone for a touchback. 

At half time it was SPE 15, 
PSD 0. 

The second half was similar to 
the first except that Sig Ep scored 
only once. This was done when 
safety man Bill McLeod inter- 
cepted a pass and ran up the side- 
lines for the score. Zigj^y Halizac 
of PSD played exceptionally well 
for the losers. Final score, SPE 
21 PSD 0. 


QTV shut out ATG 13-0 in an 
excitinf? game midway in the eve- 
ning. QTV's star quarterback 
Fran Pisiewski ran both times 
for the tallies. 

Other Games 

In the other Monday night 
games Phi Mu Delta managed tJ 
edge out a victory from Phi 
Sigma Kappa 12-7. Also leairue 
leading TKP: mana^'ed to solidify 
its first place hold by bombing 
AGR 28-6. 

Wednesday night's feature 
game at 7:30 will pit league lead, 
ing S.AE against a determined 
TEP crew. 


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Freshman fullback KAY VITALE crushes through the center 
of the line in what was to be an upset victory. The Little Redmen 
went on to win 13-12. 

Freshman Eleven 
Edge Favored B. U. 

by AL COHEN '63 

Coach Don Johnson's fresh 
gridders, sparked by Cochituate's 
Jerry Whelchel, produced a big 
second half rally in downing 
Boston University's terrier pups 
13-12 last Friday hero in Am- 
herst. This was a rever.sal of last 
year's contest which B.U. won in 
the final seconds by an identical 

Two touchodwn spurts by ter- 
rier quarterback John .Mulvaney 
resulted in a 12-0 B.U. lead at the 
half. However, the host Braves, 
behind quarterback Whelchel, 
climaxed a 50 yard drive in the 
fourth period with Whelchel 
sprinting six yards to paydirt on 
a roll-out. The kick for the ex- 
tra point was off and B.U. still 
lead 12-6. 

Later, an electrifying 60 yard 
punt return by Norwood's Phil 
DeRose brought the ball to the 
6 yard line of the Pups. It was 
a key block by Whelchel that 
freed DeRose. UMa.^s tied the 
.score three plays later when 
fullback Ray Vitale of Waltham 
snagged a Whelchel aeriei in the 

Belmont's Terry Swanson gave 
the Braves the win, calniy split- 
ting the uprights with the con 
version point. 

Coa h Johnson's charges are 
now 1-0 on the season. They next 
meet Springfield College in an 
away game on the 27. The 
Maroons will have to cope with 
the Braves' defensive unit which 
was very impressive in last Fri- 
day's game. 

Women 's Field Hockey- 
Team Defeats UConn 


The r.Mass Women's Field 
Hockey Team added to the hu- 
miliation of UConn by defeating 
their team 7-0 in a one-sidt>d 
contest, on Sat. October 14. The 
entire UMass team played a fast 
and aggressive game resulting in 
the solid victory. Five of the sev- 
en goals were scored by Left 
Inner Jean Condon, while Jess 
Piecewicz and Martha Graves 
each scored one. 

Other members of the hard- 
working, hustling team were: 
Barb Viera, Judy Martino, Mari- 
lyn Wood, Marilyn Carins, Judy 
Duggan, Ellie Harrington, Diane 
Fuller, Karen Jokisaari, Andrea 
Carr, Jane Morgan, Nancy Mac- 
DufTee, and Peg Bagdon. 

The Team also played a scrim- 
mage game on Thurs. Oct. 12, 
against MacDuflFy School winning 
on goals by Jean Condon and 
Barb Viera, score 2-1. 

The gymnastics club will hold 
its first meeting on Tues., Oct. 17. 
A brief demonstration will be 
given on the various pieces of 
equipment to acquaint students 
with w^hat is offered in the club. 
Meetings will be held regularly 
on Tues. and Thurs. from that 
time on. All classes welcome. 

During the fall the WAA of- 
fers a great variety in sports. 
Archery, field hockey, modern 
dance, and tennis, have been ac- 

N GATES '65 

tive fcr a month; gymnastics is 
beginning now. 

Archery, directed by Dr. Hub- 
bard, meets Tuesdays and Wed- 
nesdays 4:45-5:45 p.m. They are 
now holding a Jr. Columbia 
Round, that is, interdorm and in- 
tersorority competition. Later this 
year when it will be impossible 
to work outside there will be in- 
door shooting. Archery also has 
instructions for beginners. The 
meetings will continue through- 
out the year. 

Field hockey is directed by 
Misses Pratt and Wooliams, they 
meet Monday through Thursday 
5-6 p.m. These meetings consist 
of instruction, practice and 
games, and will continue until 
about Thanksgiving. Occasionally 
teams are chosen to compete with 
other schools. 

Modern dance is directed by 
Misses Reed and Roby. There are 
two groups, the freshmen and 
beginners meet Tuesdays at 7 
pni., the advanced group meets 
Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Work is 
now being started for a show to 
be put on later in the year. 

Tennis, directed by Miss Rupp, 
meets Tuesdays and Thursdays 
4-5:45 p.m. Practice and instruc- 
tion is offered to all. Teams are 
chosen to compete with other 
schools, a team is to meet Mt. 
Holyoke Thursday. The meetings 
will continue through October. 


Prof. Alviani Creator Of Operetta Guild 
And Several Other Student Organizations 

Tonight the Operetta Guild will 
present Rodgers and Hammer- 
stein's Oklahoma!. The musical 
will be presented each night 
through Saturday evening, Octo- 
ber 21, at 8:15 in Bowker Audi- 

The musical is under the direc- 
tion of Professor Doric Alviani, 
Head of the Music Department, 
who joined the University staff 
in 1938 after graduating from 
Boston University and teaching 
for a year in the Amherst public 
schools. There was no depart- 
ment of music at UMass, but in 
1938 in his very first year at the 
elude: the Precisionettes; the 


needs this 




to increase 
his ability to 

An understanding of the truth 
contained in Science and 
Health with Key to the Scrip- 
tures by Mary Baker Eddy can 
remove the pressure which con- 
cerns today's college student 
upon whom increasing de- 
mands are being made for 
academic excellence. 

Christian Science calms fear 
and gives to the student the full 
assurance he needs in order to 
learn easily and to evaluate 
what he has learned. It teaches 
that God is man's Mind-his 
only Mind- from which ema- 
nates all the intelligence he 
needs, when and as he needs it. 

Science and Health, the text- 
book of Christian Science, may 
be read or examined, together 
with the Bible, in an atmos- 
phere of quiet and peace, at any 
Christian Science Reading 
Room. Information about ,( i- 
ence and Health may also be ob- 
tained on campus tlirough the 

Christian Science 
Organization at 



— Meeting Time — 

6:30 P.M. Wednesdays 

— Meeting Place — 

Old Chapel 

University Alviani encouraged a 
gorup of interested students 
formed around the nucleus of an 
existing men's glee club to per- 
form in Gilbert and Sullivan's 
The Mikado. This was the be- 
ginning of the Operetta Guild 
which has since annually pro- 
duced one or more operettas, mu- 
sical comedies, or musical plays. 

Other Alvinani creations in- 

University Chorale; the Univer- 
sity Dance Band; the Statesmen; 
their new female counterpart, ^he 
Musigals; the Opera Workshop; 
the Concert Association, bringing 
distinguished musical attractions 
to the campus and the commu- 
nity; and most recently, the Pan- 
hellenic Chorus, a 100-voice girls 
chorus composed of sorority 

Lederle Speech . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Pointing out that UMass pres- 
ently shares "the decision-making 
process with a number of agen- 
cies external to the academic 
community," he said that the 
University is limited in its ability 
to hire high quality teachers be- 
cause of "state-prescribed salary 
scales which are quite unrealis- 
tic, which make no distinction be- 
tween subject-matter fields, even 
though the economic market for 
talent ruthlessly so distin- 

Lederle continued: "The splin- 
tering of authority over our af- 
fairs inevitably leads to medio- 
crity, to delay at a time when 
speed is called for, and chills the 
effort of the dedicated staff seek- 
ing to achieve excellence for the 
University of Massachusetts and 
hence for the Commonwealth of 
Educational Re-evaluation Needed 

Lederle said that in Massachu- 
setts "a major suney and re- 
evaluation of all our educational 
resources is vitally needed. And 
beyond that we must have, as a 
feature built into our educational 
system, a means for continuing 
such studies on a regular basis by 

the most high-minded and most 
competent educators and lay lead- 
ers. If change is indeed the or- 
der of the day, then now is the 
time to expect constructive re- 

Other points made by Presi- 
dent Lederle: 

Close liaison and "interplay" 
must be maintained between the 
public schools and state universi- 
ties and colleges in the develop- 
ment of academic programs. 

Better admissions procedures 
must be developed to lower the 
percentage of "poorly motivated, 
immature students" entering col- 

Emphasis should be placed on 
good teaching at all levels. 

Too much educational effort is 
directed toward the average stu- 
dent. "If we aim at the average, 
we do not sufficiently stimulate 
and challenge those with superior 

Teaching of social science in 
pre-college classes should 
strengthened and made more 

1Vs> •»• < 






(Continued from page J) 

Homecoming Parade . . . 

The events Friday night are 
sponsored by Adelphia, Mortar 
Board, Scrolls, Maroon Keys, and 



Father Drinan^ Dean af 
B.C. Law School 




Wed, Oct. 18 at 7:30 p.m 

*«*«»»*$*«! Sr#*$$S#j5-. at at:j!##*5#^5^5*^*5;***5^^^ J 








fie perspicacious! 

This I P«rtplc«cl«w« . . . 
■iMrpI N»D<i k*«M y*w 
•w«li« and «l«H-««f«iyi 

N*t thit: a ttuJtnl wh« 
•tvrfUt dr*wtily no rmMw 
h«w niMck tl««p h« 9«ft. -.„.— ^.,. 

If you find studying sometimes soporific (and who doesn't?', the word 
to remember is NoDoz^. NoDoz alerts you with a safe and accurate 
amount of caffeine— the same refreshing stimulant 
in coffee and tea. Yet non-habit^ormin* 
NoDoz is faster, handier, more reliable. 
So to keep perspicacious during study and 
exams— and while driving, too— 
aWiys keep NoDoz in proximity. 

Tk. uh <Uy nraht MM - .v»l.iM. mfyiriwf.. AnolNr (m« J^Z^of Cn,»t L.lMr.t«H«s. 

Art Exhibition Traces 

Karl Zerhe^s Career 

A retrospective exhibition trac- 
ing the artistic career of the 
noted American painter, Karl 
Zerbe, opened to the public 
yesterday in the Commonwealth 
Room of the S.U., and will con- 
tinue through Oct. 31. The 44 
pieces on view have been selected 
from works created by Zerbe over 
a period of 32 years. They have 
been borrowed from numerous 
public and private collections. 

Organized by The American 
Federation of Arts under a grant 
from the Ford Foundation, this 
retrospective exhibition repre- 
sents a part of the Foundation's 
Program in the Humanities and 
the Arts devoted to increasing 
opportunities for the public 
throughout the United States to 

Alpha Phi Omega. 
Kedmen-Ram Game On Saturday 

Saturday afternoon will featuie 
the Redmen-Ram game at Alum- 
ni Field. That evening, fraternity 
parties and the annual Homecom- 
ing dance will take place. 

The dance will take place in the 
S.U. Ballroom from 8 to 12. 

Returning as guest vocalist 
with Paul Waldron's Band will be 
a campus favorite, Miss Ann 
Shutty, '61, who formerly sang 
with the University Dance Band 
and appeared in numerous Ope- 
retta Guild productions. 

view the work of established 
artists. Cooperating in presenting 
the Zerbe exhibit is the Univer- 
sity's Department of Art. 

The subject matter of Karl 
Zerbe's work includes landscapes, 
cityscapes, figure paintings, and 

Born in Germany, Zerbe was a 
victim of Nazi oppression. He be- 
came an American citizen in 1939. 
For a brief period he participated 
in the W.P.A. In 1937 he was 
appointed Head of the Depart- 
ment of Paintings in the School 
of the Boston Museum of Fine 
Arts, a post he held until 1954. 
During 1954 he visited Florida 
State University where he was 
offered a position as Professor 
of Art. He accepted the appoint- 
ment and has remained there, 
teaching and painting, to the 
present time. 


Thursday, October 19, from 

I 11 a.m. to 12 noon has been 
set aside by most departments 
for freshmen students to meet 
with their advisors. Each 
freshman is urged to take ad- 
vantage of this opportunity to 
get better acquainted with his 

A list of the departments 
that are planning to hold 

I meetings will appear on dor- 
mitory bulletin boards. 


tion of officers will be held at 
this time. All interested stu- 
dents are welcome. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 19, at 7 p.m. in the 
Nantucket Room of the S.U. 
Pastor Scar will show slides on 
student and religious life in 
Japan. Anyone interested is 
welcome to attend. 

There will be a meeting on 
Wed., Oct. 18, at 7:30 p.m. in 
the Dining Commons. The 
speaker will be Father Robert 
Drinan, S.J., Dean of Boston 
Law School. 



There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 19, at 11 a.m. in 
W32 Machmer. Plans for forth- 
coming events will be discussed. 
Interested persons are welcome 
to attend. 


The Amherst Region Sports 
Car Club will meet tonight, 
Wed., Oct. 18. at 8:30 p.m. in 
the Village Inn. All those in- 
terested are invited. 
There will be a sUff meeting 
on Wed., Oct. 18, at 7:30 p.m. 
m the Collegian office for the 
collection of materials. The 
Yahoo is accepting material 
now from atudenU and faculty. 


A discussion will be held on 
Wed., Oct. 18, in 212 Bartlctt 
on Anti-Trust Laws in connec- 
tion with the national debate 

On Thurs., Oct. 19, at 11 a.m. 
in 212 Bartlett a demonstration 
debate will take place, pairing 
of debaters, and the list of in- 
vitations will be presented. 


The club aircraft has been 
relicensed, and is available to 
club members. Persons inter- 
ested in becoming members 
should inquire in room 202 
ROTC Building, Mon., Tues., 
and Wed., from 2-4 p.m. 


There will be a meeting on 
Thurs., Oct. 19, from 11 a.m. to 
12 noon in the Government De- 
partment seminar room. Elec- 


A TYPIST. 9-5, October 23-27. 
$1.35 per hour. One hour off for 
lunch. See Ed Rodrigue?, at the 
Index office, or call AL 3-7908 
after 6:30. 


^ 1952 Chrysler 

Garage estimate of value, $250. 
Be»t offer. Call At 3-5530. J. W. 
McDaniel. Zoo. Dept., Morrill Sci- 
ence Center. 

'3KAK ■ 






Plans For Expansion [ggnate EIBCIS 'TBX' TaCellfc 
Viewed by Graduate ' ' 

by DAVID E. 

After Kraduation from UMass, 
David Seymour attended the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania Law 
SchooL Since 1960 he has been 
law clerk to Chief Justice Bell of 
the Pennsylvania Supreme Court. 
An experienced lawyer, he states 
here his views on whether UMass 
needs medical, dental and law 

The University of Massachu- 
setts is at the crossroads in its 
deevlopment as an institution of 
higher education. Great strides 
have been taken since its forma- 
tion nearly 100 years ago as a 
school dedicated primarily to in- 
struction in the agricultural and 
mechanical arts. Particularly 
great have been its achievements 
since 1947 when it officially be- 
came a "University". In many 
respects the University has yet to 
reach its zenith in providing 
higher education to the Common- 
wealth, New England and the na- 

The concept of a University 
envisions providing educational 
opportunities in ail field of in- 
tellectual endeavor at not only 
the undergraduate level and post 
graduate level but also in pro- 
viding a stimulating atmosphere 
throughout the community for 
study and thought for those not 
directly associated with the Uni- 

In this connection the Univer- 
sity must think not only in terms 

SEYMOUR •a.'i 

of the tradtional studii's in tin- 
arts and sciences hut also in 
terms of piovrding research op- 
portunities and facilities for those 
actively engaged in the workaday 
world of government, industry, 
commerce and the professions. 

How To Reach Goals 

These are the goals but they 
cannot be achieved overnight or 
without thorough planning. At 
present the University is — as it 
was during my undergraduate 
days — primarily an undergrad- 
uate institution devoted to courses 
of study preparatory to careers 
in business, engineering, science, 
teaching or graduate study in one 
of the professons at some other 
institution. There Has and is lit- 
the opportunites for advanced 
study at the University. 

Let us analyze the problem. 
There is no question but that 
there is a need today for all types 
of specialists and professional 
people. This need is not restricted 
as the press would have us be- 
lieve to scientists, engineers and 
teachers. There is a need for ad- 
ministrators, lawyers, doctors, 
writers, artists, musicians, poli- 
tical scienti.Hts and the like. To 
day's rocket and missile age so- 
ciety is complex with everyone 
engaged in some kind of special- 
ty. The scientist or the engineer 
cannot exist independently of the 
doctor, lawyer, grocer, baker or 
(Continued on jnnje It) 

Discussing Homecoming plans are: standing, William Scott, 
S.U. Director and Evan Johnston, Executive Director of A.ssociate 
Alumni; seated, Kay Dion '62 and Marilyn Clapper '62, Co-chair- 
men of Homecoming Dance, and Clarence .Shelnutt, Co-ordinator 
of S.U. Activities. 

Winner of Frosh Show 
To Get $200 Scholarship 

A $200 scholarship will be 
given to the winner of the Fresh- 
men Scholarship Show, which is 
being presented in Bowker Audi- 
torium Sunday evening, Oct. 22. 
The scholarship will come out of 
money collected by the "Okla- 
homa Statesmen", sponsors of the 
Operetta Guild's "Oklahoma!" 

Judges for the show are Pro- 
fessor Schwartz of the music de- 
partment, Doris E. Abramson of 
the speech department, and Wil- 
liam Field, Dean of Students. 

Participants include: Taj Mahl 
— singer; Harold Gushue — aC- 

cordian player; Gordon Breault 
and Jeanne Cronje — vocal duet; 
Marilyn Jones — accordian player; 
William Wilkinson — singer; 
Francia Seifel and John Francis- 
co — Charleston act; Carol Viem — 
pantominist; and Linda Willis — 
singer. Also appearing in the 
show will be the University Dance 
Band and the girls from Lewis 
House, who recently won the in- 
terdom sing. 

Tickets for the Freshmen 
Scholarship Show may be ob- 
tained at the door. 


D'Avanzo Pledges Cooperation 

Aitliur "Tex" Taeelli swej)! into the Student Senate presidency Wedne.sday night by a count of 23 
11. Two Senators abstained; one write-in was recorded. 
Andy D'Avanzo, smiling after his hard fought battle with Taeelli, was the first to congratulate the 
new piesident. D'.Avanzo stated "I will do all in my power to help him (Taeelli) get started." 

"Like After Villanova" 
D'Avanzo wryly stated later, "Somehow I think I have a very good idea how the UMass football 
team felt after the Villanova game." 

Taeelli was nominated by Senator Steve Grey and D'Avanzo by Senator Peter Haebler. 

In his nomination speech, Taeelli stated that he thought D'Avanzo 
was trying to revive old issues, this in reference to a letter which 
D'-Avanzo charged had not been sent on time, 

Taeelli went on to outline his platform as he stated there would 
be more communication between the Senate and the student body. He 
also said he thought that Senate committee reports should be typed 
and distributed to the Senators to reduce time now consumed in read- 
ing and discussion. 

D'.Avanzo then delivered his speech, accusing Taeelli of allowing 
unconstitutional Senate elections later than the time designated by 
the constitution. He also attacked Taeelli for stepping down to the 
floor and interjecting his ideas on certain topics. 

D'Avanzo then stated that he would not hold any other office or 
continue on the Budgets Committee. He later clarified his position: 
"1 congratulate Senator Taeelli on his victory. As for myself, I plan 
to undertake a new area of Senate activity; that is, something other 
than financial. I intend to co-operate with him and help him as much 
as I can to break in the new chairman of the Budgets Committee." 

Haebler Attacks Collegian 
Pete Haebler spoke for D'Avanzo attacking the Colleyinn for its 
publication of views of student leaders. He stated that he had inter- 
viewed some of the leaders and pointed out that three were of the 
same fraternity as Taeelli, one was a high school "buddy", and only 
two had more than a year's experience in the Senate. 

Haebler continued .saying that he felt the Collegian was trying to 
be dictatoiial and that the choice of Senate President was up to the 

Finally becoming positive in his speech, he noted that D'.Avanzo 
was a "worker", pointing out the work done on the revised budget. 

Senator Abdul Sanima then stood up to speak for Taeelli. In the 
most forceful argument of the night, Samma stated he favored Taeelli 
because of the way in which he presented himself; a manner which he 
felt was worthy representation for the Senate. 

Election or Censorship Asked 

Senator Betsy Robicheau asked the question, "Is this an election 
for president of the Senate or censorship of the Colleffiunl" Linda 
Achenbach stated that Taeelli was a leader and D'.Avanzo a worker, 
explaining that D'Avanzo had shown more capability to hold this of- 
fice than Taeelli. She urged the senators to stop and think before 
casting their votes to be sure that they were making the right choice. 

The Senate then voted, sweeping Taeelli in by a considerable mar- 

Other Senate elections followed. In the Senate Treasurer fight 
Betsy Robicheau won out over Bob Brauer, 20-15. For the ofl^ice of 
Senate Secretary, Marilyn LeGoff ran unopposed. Thus Senate Presi- 
dent Taeelli in his first official act in that office, cast the lone vote re- 
quired to elect Miss LeGoff". 

President "TEX" TACELLI 

Coffee Hour 

Is Held 
For Clements 

Tuesday, October 17, from 4:00 
to 6:00, the UMass government 
department held a coflfee hour for 
Senator Earle C. Clements in the 
Colonial Lounge. Faculty and 
students had an opportunity to 
meet with and talk informally to 
the former U.S. Senator from 

Clements is Distinguished Pro- 
fessor of Public .Aff'airs at the 
University, and teaches a seminar 
in practical politics. 

Established undvr a Ford 
P^oundation grant, the public af- 
fairs professorship is designed to 
bring to the campus persons who 
have held top-level positions 'n 
federal, state, or local govern- 

In his new appointment, the 
Kentucky legislator succeeds 
former Senator Ralph Flanders 
)f Vermont, who was the first to 
serve under the Ford Foundation 
program. Appointees serve on a 
one-semester basis, teaching in 
the department of Government. 
Senator Clements will present 
a series of four public lectures 
on certain aspects of American 
politics. The dates set for these 
lectures are November 15, No- 
vember 21), December 6, and De- 
cember 1.3. 

Agriculture Staff Receives 
Four New Appointments 


The UMass Auxiliaiy to the 
Amherst Fire Department will in- 
spect the floats entered in the 
Homecoming parade. 

Three teams of three men each 
will inspect all floats from i to 
<) Friday afternoon, with detailed 
instructions from Ed Goetzl, 
UMass fire marshal!. Each team 
will he equipped with materials 
to repair any fire hazards which 
they find. 

Each float will be recjuired to 
carry a fire extiMcjuishtT. 

Floats not conforming to fire 
prevention ruling will not be al- 
lowed to participate in the pa- 

Pres. Lederle recently made 
four new appointments to the 
staff (if the College of Agricul- 

They include: Richard A. Da- 
mon, Jr., professor of biostatis- 
tics, who received his B.S. degree 
from UMass in 1947 and his M.S. 
and Ph.D. degrees from the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota in 1949 and 
1951. He was a.ssociate professor 
of animal industry at Louisiana 
State University from 1951 to 
1958, and since 1958 has been a 
biometrician with the U.S. De- 
partment of Agriculture. 

Deane M. Chamberlain, as.soci- 
atf professor of veterinary sci- 
ence, who received his B.S. de- 
gree from U.N.H. in 1943. In 
1949, he was awarded his D.V..M. 
from Ohio State University and 
he received his M.S. from the 
same institution in 1951. He 
taught at Ohio State University 
from 1950 to 195.3 and was re- 
search associate for the R. B. 

Jackson Laboratory from 1953 to 
1957. Since then he has been en- 
gaged in private veterinary prac- 

Donald R. Marion, assistant 
professor of agricultural and food 
economics, who received his B.S. 
and M.S. degrees from Cornell 
University in 1954 and 1955. He 
was as.sociated with the member- 
training program of the Southern 
States Cooperative in Kennedy- 
ville, M.; then manager of a re- 
tail store for the same organiza- 
tion from April 1958 to March 
1959. He has been a regional 
marketing agent with the New- 
York Agricultural Extension 
Service since March, 1959. 

Sebastian Cavallaro, instructor 
in agricultural and food econom- 
ics, who received his B.S. and 
M.S. <legrees from UMass in 1959 
and 1961. He was a half-time in- 
structor in agricultural and food 
economics at UMass from 1959 
to 1961. 


^ht iiaaaarI?U0Ptt0 (doUrgttttt 


Allan Herman '62 

Editorial Editor James J. Trelease '63 

News Editor: Assignments Joseph Hradley '64 
Sports Editor Ben Gordon '62 

Business Manager Howard Erisch '62 

News Editor: Make-l'p H»'th Peterson '63 

Photography Editor Lawrence Popple '63 

FRI.: News, Audrey Rayner '63; Feature, Marge 

Bouve '63. 


Club Diii'itory Mary Roche 

Midly Hull. I'auline tiorman. Arlont- Aron. Hi»bbie I'ahlhusih, 

Irma Hmron. Horinii- Hwnltr. I.ylli Lusher. Marilyn Shahian. 

NaiHcy Aicoci, Nancy I'almerino, Htv Lanjj. Phyllis Murst 
Women's Pa^e KditorH: Mane Mortimi-r 'ft'.i, 

Kraru'fs Ma/iarz 'iVi 
Senior Reporter: Joan HlodKi-tt 



Entered ■■ aecond cIbu matter at the pott office at Am- 
herst. Mau. Printed three timea weekly during the academic 
l^«ir, except during vacation and examination perioda ; twice a 
week the week following a vacation or examination i>eriod. or 
when a holiday fall* within the week. Accepted for mailing 
■Bder the authority of the act of March 8, 1879. •■ amended 
by the act of June 11. 1984. 

Subacription price |4.00 per year : |2.60 per aemester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Maaa., Amherat. Maaa. 

Member — Asaociated Collegiate Preaa: Intercollegiate Preaa 

Your Responsibility 

After a long and heated debate in a humid Sen- 
ate chambers last night, the forty-two student Sena- 
tors elected Arthur "Te.\" Tacelli to the Senate 
Presidency spot. 

It is now imperative that we ivithdraw our nn- 
ilauutcd support of President Tacelli and promise, 
instead of endorsement, a policy of constructive 
criticism and co-operatioyi throughout tlie rominp 
session. We jiope the issues appearing in the cham- 
bers this year possess all the color and controversy 
as did last year's. Atid we hope this year's forty-two 
Senators do as fine and thorough a job as did their 

This week's controversy has heightened the in- 
terest rate in student government and we hope such 
a level of enthusiasm will not taper off to apathy. 
We urge all students to seek out their Senators and 
make their ideas and preferences felt . . . just as 
the Collegian has done. This is YOUR university and 
YOUR student government and the degree to which 
it flourishes or dies is left upon YOUR shoulders. 
President Tacelli and his forum will have to make 
decisions as well as mistakes in the coming months. 
The mistakes will arrive less frequently if the Stu- 
dent Body offers constructive opinion and support to 
the legislative branch here at the University of Mas- 

—J. T. 

WMUA Spotlight 

WMUA, the student radio voice of the University 
of Massachusetts, was organized on campus in 1948 
after a merger with the WFD.M facilities at Fort 
Devens and the WMSC facilities of Massachusetts 
State College. The first location of the studios was 
on the fifth floor of South College. Because of crowd- 
ed conditions on the AM band, in the fall of 1951, 
WMUA was licensed to operate on the FM educa- 
tional band by the Federal Communications Com- 
mission. With the change to FM, WMUA has a 
broadcasting range of approximately 25 miles or 
1000 watts AM current carrier. The total station 
moved to the Engineering Building in 1952. 

The present physical setup of the station in- 
cludes two broadcasting studios, observation room, 
record library, technical repair shop, UPI teletype 
machine, and a piano and Hammond organ for live 
musical broadcasts. The station is considered to be 
very well equipped for its size. 

The University and students have combined 
ownership of the older facilities of the station while 
the newer equipment is purchased out of student 
funds. Approximately $6000 from the student tax 
fund is used for the oeration of the station each 

A unique aspect of WMU/ is that its educational 
goals are achieved in a manner different from the 
other educational stations. The aim of education is 
towards the student who participates in the opera- 
tion of the station rather than towards the audience. 
Membership is voluntary and the students gain 
valuable practical experience in radio production. As 
evidence to this, one can find alumni and present 
student oflficers active, full or part time, in radio and 
fields related to communications. 

Some of the future plans of WMUA include the 
broadening of the broadcasting program by featur- 
ing more campus news and activities, presenting 
speeches of visiting lecturers, and presenting live 
student musical shows. 

Membership is open to all students and at pres- 
ent there are many openings as announcers, audio- 
engineers, technical crew workers, and record li- 
brarians. If anyone is interested in working with 
WMUA, he is asked to contact Llyod Teran, Station 
Manager, or to drop over to the station in the En- 
gineering Building. 

To the Editor: 

The new policy of the Collegian in regaid to sup- 
porting a candidate for President of the Student 
Senate would indeed be funny if it were not for the 
serious implications of this decision. Not only is ths 
(U'lisioii throrelically unsound; it is also practically 

F'irstly. the Executive Board of the Collegian is 
to have u.s believe that they are (jualified to make 
intelligent decisions upon the relative capacities of 
the candidates. 

Secondly, the Board would have us believe that 
they have the right, the "obligation" to make this 

But let us examine the facts — 

1. The Executive Board is composed of the Edi- 
tor-in-Chief, the Editorial Editor, the News Editor 
(Assignments), the News Editor (Make- Up), the 
Sports Editor, the Business Manager, and the Photo- 
graphy Editor. With the exception of the first three, 
the board, by the very nature of their positions, can 
not be said to be qualified. And bear in mind that 
we have generously conceded the qualifications of 
the first three. 

2. The Collegian exercises a monopoly over our 
campus. We recognize and acc«pt this. There is, in 
fact, no neeti of an opposition press. This is because 
the Collegian, instead of expressing political pre- 
ferences, is obligated to report the news, objectively, 
concisely, and accurately. Under this system, the 
reader is expected to have the capacity to make his 
or her own decisions in rtgard to the internal poli- 
tics of the Student Body, As uninformed as the 
average student may be, th»re can be no reason to 
believe that when presented with the facts he or she 
will not act with a reasonable degree of intelligence. 

3. Although the task of a student newspaper is 
to lead, it is not to propagandize, no matter how 
well meaning its propagandization may be. 

4. This policy will encourage the courtship of 
those on the Executive Board of office seekers as 
well as office holders. This will develop into a dan- 
gerous situation. Confronted with the general apathy 
of the Student Body, the Collegian has taken a sin- 
cere, though terribly misguided step towards the 
mass propagandization of the campus. In the long 
run, this will hurt infinitely more than it will help! 

M. Palter '63 


To the Editor: 

The Monday, October UHh issue of the Collegian 
was an outrage. The issue showed a gross misuse of 
student funds in that a political advertisement, dis- 
guised as an article and an editorial, covered nearly 
one whole page of a student financal newspaper. 

How can a student newspaper which is a mono- 
poly on campus represent the student body if it de- 
cides to dabble in one-i.ided politics? It is unfair to 
back one candidate because an opposite viewpoint 
or support by another newspaper on this campus IS 

The new editorial policy of the Collegiayi clearly 
shows how a monopoly may be misused. 

Harold N. Knickle '63 

Lab Fee Refund 

To the Edtor: 

When you, fellow students, signed up for those 
lab courses you undoubtedly found that a lab fee 
was demanded from you and that this was payable 
at the University bookstore. 

Perhaps you have wondered how they figure how 
much to refund if you .should drop out of the course 
during the semester. Perhaps you think that the 
supply room for the lab of your course ends its slips 
listing equipment ordered to the bookstore and that 
the cost of this ccjuipmcnt is .subtracted from your 
lab fee; the remainder being given to the student. 

No fellow students, don't be so naive. Your re- 
fund is based not on how much equipment you have 
used, stolen or broken, unles.s of course this amount 
has become excessive in which case you are billed 
extra. Your refund is based instead on the percent- 
age of your .sem'?ster bill that would have been re- 
funded to you had you dropped out of .school which 
at this point in the semester is 20 '/r . 

Kits Kosebury '62 

Review: Oklahoma! 


Anyone who is going to be in the packed house tonight or to- 
morrow night to view OKLAHO.MA! is in for a treat. The Operetta 
Guild has once again come through with a polished performance of a 
Broadway hit. Despite opening night jitters the show went off vir- 
tually without a hitch as all members of the company performed their 
functions smoothly and effectively. 

Even though .Michael Hench (Curly) and Sue Spearen (Laurie) 
were warm and convincing in their lead roles as the two young lovers, 
the actual life of the production was injected by several of the minor 
comic characters. Foremost was irrepressible Jean Alden as Ado 
Anni»'. From the moment Miss Alden stepped onto the stage and sang 
the hilarious "I Cain't Say No," she stole the show and kept it for the 
remainder of the night. H«'r bouncing vitality and fine singing voice 
made her the center of attention whenever she was onstage. 

She was played off to i)erfection by her two comic opposites, 
Frank Mancuso (Ali Hakim) and Paul Cwiklik (Will). Mancuso turned 
in a articularly fine perfoimanre as the Persian peddler who tries 
vainly to avoid marriage. Jane Abbiatti was perfcet as laughable, un- 
derstanding .\unt Eller. 

Another good acting job was turned in by Ken Goodman as the 
mentally unbalanced villain, Pore Jud. Ken, no stranger to UMass 
music fans, also is outstanding in his dramatic solo, "Lonely Room.' 

As OKLAHOMA! was sung and acted upon the stage, many peo- 
ple were prompted to think back to the Guild production of two years 
ago, BELLS ARE RINGING. It was the consensus of opinion at that 
time that BELLS was one of the finest of Guild productions, and the 
natural was to compare it with OKLAHOMA! One of the 
areas in which the present production did not measure up to BELLS 
was in chorus work. That, however, is explained by the fact that there 
are very few opportunities in OKLAHOMA! for intricate choral 
haimony. Two such opportunities were exploited very well by the 
Guild in its fine renditions of "Out Of My Dreams" and the title song. 

But there was one phase of OKLAHOMA! that far superceded 
any previous attempt, and that was the choreography. A round of 
applause is deserving for Georgia Reid, who engineered the dance 
routines that ranged all the way from dainty minuets, to square danc- 
ing, to a long, beautifully executed modern ballet routine. Norma 
Fairbanks starred in the latter dance. 

The orchestra, which gets better every year, provided a sur- 
prisingly rich background, considering that there were only twelve 
pieces playing a score designed for experienced professionals. Espe- 
cially fine was the work of the reed section. 

And a special hats off to the stage and technical crews who pro- 
vided the fine .scenery and effective lighting for the show. 

In summarizing our impression of the show, we might simply 
echo the final words of the title song in saying "OKLAHOMA! 

At first glance . . . 

In our editorial, Your Responsibility, we withdraw our 
endorsement of President Tacelli and promise instead con- 
structive criticism for the coming months . . . WMUA spot- 
lights its history on campus . . . Our Editor-in-chief, Al 
Bcrman, reviews Oklahoma with four stars . . . And the 
Letters to the Editor invoke the wrath of the Gods upon our 
endorsement policy along with a criticism of the lab re- 

Up For Grabs! 


- NEW HAMFS;^,, 


1953-NCW H/l^^' 









Teas, Coffee 
Hours Are 
Dorm Events 

Kappa Alpha Thetas 
Auction Off Pledges 

Kappa Alpha Theta held its 
annual slave auction last Friday. 
Due to the large attendance the 
event was quite a success. To 
initiate enthusiasm among the 
student body, the KAT pledges 
A'ere led through the Hatch wear- 
ng their togas and laurels. 

Later that evening, everyone 

gathered on the lawn at 778 No. 
Pleasant Street waiting for the 
auction. Auctioneers Nancy King 
and Julie Atwood started the 

The participation indicated that 
Theta's philanthropy, the Navaho 
Indians, will be assured of finan- 
cial aid this coming year. 


On Wednesday evening, Octo- 
ber 11, Knowlton House held their 
annual tea. Guests included Miss 
Helen Curtis, Dean of Women; 
Mrs. I.sahi'llt' (Jonon, Assistant 
Dean of Women; Miss Mary Ma- 
har, Dean of Nursing; Miss 
Carole Leland, Women's Place- 
ment Officer, and Miss Ruth Tot- 
man, Head of the Women's I*hysi- 
cal Kducation Dejjartment. 

The guest speaker was Dr. 
Marion Niederprueni, Dean of the 
UMass. School of Kconumics. 
Miss Niederprueni previously 
taught at Micliigan State Univer- 
sity, where she directed the re- 
tailing program at the School of 
Home Economics. She has also 
worked in connection, with many 
mitlwt'stern and eastern stores. 
She was introduced by Miss 
Hawes, Assistant Professor at the 
UMass. School of Home Kco- 

The topic of Dr. Nied«'rpruem's 
talk was The Time, The Place, 

A week ajjo Thursday the girls from the French corridor of 
the Ahbey Hitved at the Commons with their French professors. 
During the meal, only French was spoken. 

<in(i The PrcHn. She discussed 
hints for being becomingly and 
appropriately dressed, and 
stressed the importance of using 
individuality in selecting clothes. 
An interesting demonstration was 
also given on selecting and wear- 
ing a basic dress. Miss Pat Con- 
way, a design-retailing major in 
th«' School of Home P^onomics, 
modeled the basic dress with 
various accessories. 

The Knowlton lounge was de- 
corated in fall colors and re- 
freshments of cider and donuts 
were served by the fourth floor 

The tea was planned by the 

MfT^.^^^; _ ; .,''.',. '.I'S ,::..::'.. . .~. . . '.'r.'^.yy^.''', ".'.'.'''^y,'Z'''t'l''.''''.''Z^ "'".'"■ '*■*"' 

■.sv''T''^t'''?^Wf*"^*S'«f ***•'■ 

Up front is r FllTl R -BLEN Dl and only Winston has it! 
Rich, golden tobaccos specially selected and specially 
processed for full flavor in filter smoking. 

R. J. ReynolJt Tobacco Co.. Wtniton-{>tlMD, N. OL 

WINSTON TASTES QiOOX> like a cigareite should ! 

Knowlton Social Committee. 

Knowlton has two representa- 
tives to the Sophomore Executive 
Council, Sandy Kdmands '64 and 
Merry Arnold '64. 

Knowltonites are busy prepar- 
ing for their Homecoming float, 
under the direction of Social 
Chairman, Connie Gardini '63. 

Betty Miller '62 is Knowlton's 
candidate for Mili Ball Queen. 


Joan Jones heads the commit- 
tees in charge of the dorm tea. 
Those on the various committees 
are: Mary Jane White, Celia 
Ziemak, Sue Fall and Betty Peck. 

Also on committees are: Bev- 
erly Balestrier, Judy Farinella, 
f.leanor Melody, Alice Newton. 
Karen Jokissaari, Ann Swanberg, 
Mary Reed and Susan Garka. 

At a floor party last week 
(Continued on page 5) 




Nancy Hopkins, Leach House 
to Dave Prince, Alpha Tau 
Omega at Tufts University. 

Sally Doolan, Thatcher House 
to Richie Williams, Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho. '61. 


TYPIST. 9-5, Oct. 23-27. $L35 
pe*- houi, with an hour off for 
lunch. See Ed Rodriguez at 
the Index office or call Al- 
pine 3-7908 after 6:30. 





With Leonard Hambro 

Tues., Nov. 7, 9 P.M. 

Springfield Munic. Audiforiuni 

Pricei$5, $1.C0;$4; $3 and $2 

Springfield Institute of Music 

188 Maple St^ Spfld.. Mass. 

Tel. RE 3-6139 

For Rciervations 


Past Collegian Editors Speak Out About UMass 

Pages 4 and 5 are devoted to the Alumni. Here 
four past editors reminisce and speak about expan- 
sion. A present student recalls some past Home- 


Here's deodorant protection 


Old SplC6 Stick Deodorant... /asfesf* neatest way to alU 
day, every day protection! It*8 the active deodorant for 
active men ... absolutely dependable. Glides on smoothly, 
speedily... dries in record time. Old Spice Stick Deodorant 
— >most convenient, roost economical deodorant money can 
buy. 1.00 plus tax. 


'Duke' Politella Recalls 1947: 
S-533, M.S.C. Becomes U.M, 



U l-TO M 

Dario Politella is currently Sen^ 
ior Public Relations Coordinator, 
Lockheed Aircraft Service, Inc. 

You're asking quite a bit when 

you prod the memories of 15 

years ago. For 15 years is a long 
time to the young. And I've just 
celebrated by first birthday with 
no-cal cake, five short years after 
making the Serutan Set. 

In 1947 we produced a lively 
newspaper that reflected the cam- 
pus times. We did a lot with "Ma- 
ternity Row" — you all have never 
heard the term, probably. The 
Row was an area on the site of 
the old Cavalry ROTC corral, 
which housed 90 married vet 
families who studied for the pres- 
ent and produced for the future. 
The extra-curricular activities of 
this group reached such propor- 
tions that the creation of a "Stork 
Club" column was demanded. 
Other domestic coverage included 
stories on "Co-operative Campus 
Market, to Ease Food Problems 
for Vets and Wives"; "Veterans' 
Wives Club Starts Interest 
Groups"; "Married, Single? Dam- 
sel's Dilemma"; and "Sound 
Springtime Strike of Storkers" — 
a whimsical item inspired by the 
dearth of listings for the births 
column. The story began, "The 
Collegian regrets that a break- 
down in production in Maternity 
Row . . . has resulted in no birtn 
announcements for this column, 
which was just beginning to 

arouse reader interest." And the 
story went on to guesstimate the 

situation as being a work stop- 
page for a closed shop and more 
dresses. That was the year of the 

Taft-Hartley labor law, you re- 

But the Big Story of 1947 was 
the name change from Massachu- 
setts State College to the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. The 
Collegian was among those 
sounding the clarion call for the 
new home in the years immedi- 
ately preceding WW II. We took 
up the fight again with the 
Peace. We showered the State 
House with mailings of the news- 
paper and its descriptions of our 
facilites and statements from 
prominent individuals in support 
of the name change. We stressed 
repeatedly that no additional 
monies were involved. 

When the Bill, S-533, passed 
the Senate on April 10, 1947, we 
set banner headlines for the fol- 
lowing edition, ran off 2,000 
copies and waited for the con- 
firming phone call that would 
permit us to announce to the 
waiting campus that the House 
had confirmed we were, in fact, 
the University of Massachusetts. 
They didn't act as quickly as did 
the upper House. And we were 
stuck with a couple of thousand 
sheets of inky paper we couldn't 
eat. Av Komm and Ed Cynarski, 
who had hitch-hiked to Boston to 
flash the new.s, haunted the House 

Graduate Expansion . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
the myriad of managers and ad- 
ministrators needed to insure the 
orderly progress of the projects 
upon which the scientists are en- 

UM Is Rapidly Growing 

As I have already noted the 
University is primarily an under- 
graduate school. It is also a ra- 
pidly growing school. Since I left 
the University in 1955, its en- 
rollment has nearly doubled. In a 
few years the enrollment is ex- 
pected to double again. As a re- 
sult of this growth a threefold 
problem is presented: First, the 
faculty an dstaff must keep pace 
in quality and quantity with the 
rise in enrollment. Several years 
ago the administration wisely 
adopted a policy to keep the in- 
crease in enrollments to a level 
consonant with the acquisition of 
a faculty worthy of the school. 
I personally hope this wise policy 
is continued. Second, there must 
be a continued expansion of the 
physical plant including the li- 
brary. Thrd, and most important, 
ly. an intellectually stimulating 
atmosphere must be maintained. 
It is to this third problem that I 
wish to address myself next. 

One method of maintaining an 
intellectually stimulating atmos- 
phere is by expanding the grad- 
uate schools in each field. This 
has the advantage of attracting 
scholars from all over the state, 
nation and world to pursue ad- 



"The Shirelles" 

"Big John" Adm. $1.25 
Fri., 27th-BOBBY RYDELL 


vanced studies. It also tends to 
attract a better faculty because 
of the opportunities to pursue re- 
search into problems not possible 
where the teaching load must 
necessarily encompass only those 
subjects covered at the under- 
graduate level. Furthermore, the 
presence of graduate students 
tends to exert a more stabilizing 
and professional atmosphere on 
the campus. 

For the immediate future, 
then, the university needs to ex- 
pand its graduate programs lead- 
ing to masters* and doctors' de- 
grees in its existing colleges and 
schools, i.e., in the arts and sci- 
ences, engineering, agriculture 
and business administration. For 
the present the establishment of 
medical, dental and law schools, 
for example, would not be wise. 
In the first place these schools 
are highly specialized and present 
different disciplines than current- 
ly offered at the University. They 
would also require a tremendous 
capital expenditure and the ac- 
quisition of faculties qualified n 
these subjects. 

They Are Necessary 

But this is not to say that such 
schools are not necessary. "While 
everyone knows of the need for 
doctors and dentists, most people 
think that there are too many 
lawyers already. As a lawyer I 
can state that this is not true. 
First of all the population is con- 
stantly growing although the 
number of law graduates is not. 
Secondly, the number and com- 
plexity of legal problems is be- 
coming greater every day. Today, 
for example, lawyers are faced 
with problems created by the ad- 
vent of the nuclear and space 
ages. Lastly, the courts almost 
everywhere are congested with 
backlogs of thousands of cases 
each year. For example, in my 
adopted city of Philadelphia alone 
there is a backlog of 21,000 civil 
and criminal awaiting trial. 
Some of these cases have been 
awaiting trial for three or more 

UMass Graduates 
Should Stand Up 
And Be Counted 


I have not been in Amherst for 
seven years. I know that when I 
do return I shall be thoroughly 
astonished at the changes in my 
Alma Mater. This is as it should 
be. I, thank heaven, have changed 
too! My one hope is that the 
University is turning out grad- 
uates, whatever their specializa- 
tion, who are willing to stand up 
and be counted. There are so 
many "blobs" in the world — peo- 
ple who never have any opinions 
or are unwilling to work to sup- 
port any beliefs they may have. 
Let us stand for something even 
if it's only peanut butter and 

chambers for three days. When 
they messaged the OK to run, we 
made over the paper and got out 
two days late. But it was a 
Collegian reporter who tolled the 
news throughout the Valley by 
sounding the chimes in the Old 
Chapel, and the Collegian Editor 
who took to radio journalism over 
the lines of Station WMSC in the 
old South College tower to tell 
the campus about it. 

There's just one thing all of us 
can be sure will never change. 
And that is the memories that 
each of us builds in spite of him- 

The trick is to remember. 

years. And, this is not true of 
Philadelphia only but of nearly 
every major city throughout the 
country. The causes of this back- 
log has been laid to (1) a lack of 
lawyers to try the cases, (2) a 
lack of judges to hear them, (3) 
antiquated court procedures and 
(4) an astronimical increase in 
the number of cases due to auto- 
mobile accidents, labor disputes, 
increased commercial activity and 
crime. To help meet and solve 
these problems our colleges and 
universities must educate more 
lawyers better prepared to meet 
the modern problems as they 
arise. Towards this end I hope 
that one day the University ad- 
ministration and the General 
Court will see fit to establish 
medical, dental and law schools 
at the University without injur- 
ing its growth or the quality of 
the education it oflTers. 

The University must continue 
to grow and expand its services 
to the people of the Common- 
wealth, but such growth must be 
carefully planned. It has been 

doing this, and if continued in 
the same manner as in the past, 
the services and facilities of the 
University will continue to make 
it one of the better state univer- 

Women's News . . . 

(Continued from page 3) 
sponsored by the first and second 
floors, entertainment was pro- 
vided by Charlotte Simondinski, 
Dianna Dunn and Peggy Bagdon. 

At present, Hamlin is rushing 
last minute preparations for its 
float parade entry; Nancy Ken- 
yan is coordinator for the entry. 

The dorm is proud of Sue 
Spearen's performance as lead in 
the Operetta Guild's "Oklahoma". 
Sue is also our nominee for Mili 
Ball Queen. 

The dorm senator is Doris 
Berry. The social co-chairmen are 
Jane Marks and Barbara Murphy, 


Past Homecomings: Raitii 
'Hoaxes^ and Rope Pulls 

As long as there have been 
alumni there have been homecom- 
ings. The Alumni always like to 
come back to see their old friends 
and to keep informed of the 

changes made since their own 
days in college. 

Often these visits by the old 
grads have been on the occasion 
of a big rival football game. 
There were rallies and float 
parades and after the game the 
alumni would return to their old 
fraternity and sorority houses 
where they were entertained at 
teas, luncheons and open houses. 
There they met with and talked 
to the undergraduates. 

First Homecoming 1953 

The first formal Homecoming 
Weekend was held in 1953. The 
occasion was marked by a Home- 
coming Dance and the crowning 
of a Queen, A rope pull across 
the college pond, a rally and 
float parade and a football game 
with URI rounded out festivities 
Homecoming then began to in- 


volve more students and school 
spirit was put into high gear. 

Each succeeding Homecoming 
has been marked by some event 
which held special significance or 
notoriety for the students and 

The 1957 Homecoming Week- 
end was held despite the adverse 
circumstances of the Asian Flu 
which cancelled the dance and of 
the pelting rain on the evening 
of the float parade which drench- 
ed the participants but not the 

Scandal Alleged in '58 

The Homecoming of 1958 will 
always be remembered for the 
big scandal which arose out of 
the alleged "fixing" of the elec- 
tion of Homecoming Queen. There 
could not have been so much con- 
troversy among the students even 
if this had happened in the choice 
of Miss America. 

Forgetting the many losses 
which the Redmen have incurred 
during the long history of Home- 

'Ten Thousand by 1965' — Alumni 
Realize More Seeking Education 

Larry Rayner is now an agent 

for the Northwestern Mutual Life 
In.-iurance Company. 

"Ten thousand by 1965" has 
virtually become the theme of the 
rapidly expanding University of 

• And nearly everyone realizes 
that the University must and will 
expand to much greater enroll- 
ments, evidenced by the fact that 
the Student Union Expansion is 
based on a much higher enroll- 
ment figure. 

Why the rapid expansion now ? 
For the sake of hugeness? Is it 
a good idea? Is it necessary? 

coming Games each year, there is 
increased enthusiasm and faith 
among the students that the team 
will not fail them and that spirit 
always encourages the team to 
play their best so as not to dis- 
appoint the old grads as well as 
the student body. 


These are some of the ques- 
tions that go through the minds 
of returning alumni, some of 
whom attended the school when 
enrollment figures were at one or 
two thousand. 

.More People Seek Education 

Most people realize that it is 
connectjed to the increasingly pro- 
nounced trend of more and more 
of our public school graduates to 
seek higher education. The 1950's 
and 60's are relatively similar to 
the period when public high 
schools came into being over a 
century ago, under the leadership 
of Massachusetts' first Director 
of Education, Horace Mann. 

Just as Mann campaigned for 
the public high school system 
then as the right of every child, 
educational leaders of today are 
fighting for low-cost college edu- 
cation as the right of every 
qualified high school graduate. 

N.E. Attitude Hurts 

Most will agree that every 







hands, he likes reminiscing. About fraternity parties, girls, sorority parties, girls, 
off-campus parties, girls — and, of course, about how great cigarettes used to 
taste. Fortunately for you, Luckies still do taste great. (So great that college 
students smoke more of them than any other regular cigarette.) Which shows 
that the important things in college life stay the same. Parties. Girls. Luckies. 

CHANGE TO LUCKIES and get some fasfe for a changel 

Froduct of i/^^J^ruue4MntAf^ttW'^iyH»f^'- Jii&MO^ is our middU namt 

•4^1*. ci» 

qualified child should go to school. 
However, the basic New England 
attitude of favoring private over 
public education argues that as 
an education is an investment in 
one's future, the student or his 
family should pay the full cost. 

While a college education is an 
investment in one's future, it is 
also an investment in the state 
and nation's greatest resourse — 
its youth. University President 
John W. Lederle argues that de- 
velopment of this resource is es- 
sential if we hope to meet the 
Russian threat. The question 
which can here be raised is, "Why 
not a free college education as 
well as a free high school educa- 
tion?" The former certainly is 
just as essential today as the lat- 
ter was 125 years ago. 

Pay If You Can 

In this vein, Arthur Adams, 
former director of the American 
Council on Education, suggests 
that we should let a man pay for 
his education when he can best 
afford it (in the form of taxes) 
rather than when he can least 
afford it as a student. 

Actually, private schools follow 
this principal to some extent, as 
their alumni make heavy con- 
tributions to support the school. 
But private colleges lack the 
capital necessary to expand ra- 
pidly, as they operate on a re- 
latively fixed income from gifts 
and endowments. Many of these 
schools have been forced to raise 
their tuition up to 1500 or 2000 
dollars, pricing themselves right 
out of the market. 

State SchooLs Must Expand 

It is for this reason that state 
schools, such as the University, 
must expand rapidly to meet the 
influx of applicants; students who 
should go to college can't afford 
private schools on the one hand, 
and private colleges haven't the 
room for them on the other. 

While this rapid expansion is 
quite necessary, is it a good 

President Lederle says, "Yes!" 

The president believes that 
given the right attitude on the 
part of the faculty, there can be 
more concern for the student as 
an individual than in the aver- 
age small schools. He feels that 
the attitude of the faculty in this 
area is important, and those who 
have worked with him know that 
he has worked hard to increase 
this attitude, with a great deal of 

Advice From An Alumnus 

But no one knows better than 
an alumnus that undergrads must 
expose themselves— whether it be 
academic or extracurricular, in 

both small schools and large 

to reap the full benefits of a col- 
lege education. 

And so fellow alumni, whether 
you are members of the class of 
1961 or the class of 1901, the new 
facilities and increased number 
of students we see around us not 
only make this a better Univer- 
sity, but it is our responsibility 
to see that it does keep expand- 
ing to provide the youth of to- 
day with the opportunity we had. 


Sam Lussier Is High Scorer On 
UM Squad; Majeski No. 2 Man 

Sam Lussier, junior right half- 
back from Northbridge, Mass. 
dominates the University of Mas- 
sachusetts foovball statistics with 
the first third of the 1961 sched- 
ule, now history. 

The 186 lb. back is the squad's 
leading ground gainer with 268 
yards net in 41 carries for an 
average of almost seven yards 
per attempt. Lussier is also the 
team's leading scorer with twen- 
ty-six points accumulated via 
four touchdowns and one two 
point conversion pass from John 

Sophomore halfback, Fred 
Lewis of East Longmeadow, is 
the second leading ground gainer 
averaging four yards a carry in 
39 attempts for 161 yards net and 
has also scored twelve points. 

End Paul Majeski, a junior 

from Westfield, is the squad's 
feading pass receiver with .seven 
receptions good for 60 yards and 
three touchdowns and his eigh- 
teen points scored puts him sec- 
ond in the scoring department be- 
hind Lussier. 

Quarterback, John McCormick, 
has completed fifteen of his 
thirty-six for a gain of 

l.'M yards and three touchdowns. 
.Mc-Cormick has averaged 41 
yards per kick for his 15 punts 
in thiee games. 

Senior tackles, Hub Foote ol 
Northampton and junior guard, 
John K'jzaka of Pittsfield lead in 
the fumble recovery department 
as both linemen have been on top 
of three of the opposition's fum- 

In three games, the Kedmen 
have .scored 65 points to 58 for 
the opponents and this Saturday, 
Coach Vic Fusia's squad will be 
looking for its second Yankee 
(-Conference win of the year when 
it plays Rhode Island on Alumni 
Field at 1:30 p.m. in the annual 
Fall Homecoming game. 












TD l'AT(l) PAT(2( VL 





























i Pts 















Shoes - - - 

with a 



ENJOY •-. 

Fridays & Saturdays 

from ' Campus to . . . 



Downtown Amhortt 



Adier SC's are guar- 
anteed not to shrink 
out of fit or your mon- 
ey back. Lamb's wool, 
in men'sand women's 
sizes, in white and 12 
other colors. Just $1 
at fine stores. 


Cliff Allen's 




Expressions weren't very en- 
thusiastic or jubilant last year 
during the Homecoming Game 
against ITonn. The Huskies 
shut us out 31-0. The defeat 
came a week after the Redmen 
shocked the football world by 
crushing Harvard 27-12, in 
Boston. The prospects of win- 
ning tomorrow's homecoming 
game are good, and expressions 
should be somewhat happier 
than that on the face of our 


The Gymnastics Club is just 
beginning. The club meets on 
Tuesdays from 5-6 p.m. and on 
Thursdays 7-8 p.m. Miss Pratt is 
the advisor. The apparatus of- 
fered includes: the trampoline un- 
even and even parallel bars, bal- 
ance beam, horse, buck, Swedish 
box, flying and still rings, tum- 
bling and free exercise. Practice 
and instruction are offered on 
each piece. 

During the year guest teams, 
such a.> Springfield College, and 
instructors will come for demon- 
stration.^. The UMass club will 
also put on a demonstration. 

Free swims are open to all 
Monday through Friday 4:45- 

The above mentione<l activities 
are open to all and you are 
cordially invited to come and see 
what the WAA has to offer you. 


Freshman basketball prac- 
tice will begin on Monday, Oct. 
23 at 4:00 p.m. in the Cage. 
All interested freshmen are 
welcome to attend the practice. 


•nd Durability. 



Winn Jewelers 


Crimson Harriers Stop UM 
Cross Country Squad, 21-36 

The Harvard harriers came up 
with their best performance of 
the season Tuesday to defeat the 
UMass cross country team, 21-.*JG. 
The loss ended the Kedmen's win- 
ning streak at nine straight over 
two seasons, the last defeat com- 
ing at the hands of this very 
same Crimson team last year. 

It was obvious that Harvard 
was up for this meet as their best 
runners put their previous rec- 
ords to shame. The winner, Ed 
Hamlin, had been the number 
three or four man for the Johns 
this year, but just missed the five 
mile course record by six seconds. 
Harvard's Mark Mullin, winner 
in this meet last year, beat his 
1960 time by 50 seconds in taking 
second place, while several other 
Cambridge runners cut nearly a 
full minute off their best marks 
for the course. 

The Redmen also put forth a 
superior eflfort but it was no 
match for the pace set at Frank- 
lin Park that day. Sophomore 
Bob Brouillet ran one of this best 


races of the season while finish- 
ing third. He passed the one mile 
mark in less than 1:10, only H 
seconds slower than his best mile 
race last sprinjj, but (he leading 
pacer at that point clocked 1:30. 

Harvard nni.<;t <'*'rtainly oe 
rated the top team in New Eng- 
land as the Johnnies have also 
outrun last year's champion 
Brown. The Redmen will fight it 
out with Brown for the ;irea's 
second best in the Xew England 
title meet next month. Meanwhile 
the Brandeis coach has cancelled 
next Friday's meet with U.Mass 
since he feels his squad can give 
the Kedmen little competition. 
Coach Bill Footrick has managed 
to schedule a j)ractice meet with 
Army for next Wednesday at 
West Point. 

The top ten finishers: 

1. Ed Hamlin, Haivard 

2. M:uk Mullin, Harvard 
:i Bob Brouillet, I'Mass 
1. F^d Meehan, Harvard 
r>. Bob Knapp, Harvard 
C. Dave Balch, UMass 


1 . 

Jim Wrynn. UM 

20:. 50 


Dick Blomstrom, 




(Jr«'gg Hahlwin, 




Don Kirkland, H 



Othrr U.Mass fini.s 



Ken O'Briend 



Bob Avery 



dene Colhurn 



Tom Leavitt 



(vhailie Proctor 



(Jenc Ha.sbrnuck 



Bruce Thompson 



Joe La Marie 



The I'Mass K»-dnu'n, who have 
played like a major team, and 
who have been classified as an 
KC.AC major team, deserve the 
support of the fans in :i big way 
at the Hom«r(»ming game tomoi- 
row. Let's stait a precedent and 
form a gauntlet through which 
the s(juad can run as they come 
onto th<' field just before the 
game. Just watch the Keys 
cheerleaders and let's really heaj' 
it for a great L'Mass s(juad. 


range from the reaches of space 

Unretouched time exposure shows Echo I 
crossing the heavens right to left Shorter 

Khode Island halfback John Kollins, who played for a short 
fime with the (ireen Bay Packers this year, eludes would-be 
tackier .Sam Lussicr in last year's game at Khode Island. The 
Uedmen, trailing Koing into the final period, scored three touch- 
downs in rapid succe.ssion to defeat the Kams 31-16. The Bams 
will be out to spoil the U.M Homecoming as they did two years 

Redmen Set To Break 
Homecoming Jinx Sat. 

/ The University of Massachu- 
setts Redmen will be battling two 
old nemeses this Saturday at 1:30 
p.m. on Alumni Field: the Univer- 
sity of Rhode Lsland and an old 
Homecoming Jinx. 

Not since 1954 when the Red- 
men toppled Connecticut, 20-1.3, 
have the Old Grads .seen a Mas- 
sachusetts victory on their day; 
and only once in the last nine 
years has UMass been able to de- 
feat the Rams. This most recent 
victory occurred last year when 
the Redmen came from behind 

with three touchdowns late in the 
final quarter to triumph, 34-16. 

Coach Vic t'usia, who is not 
contemplating any changes in the 
starting lineup indicates that 
his charges are not taking the 
visitors lightly. The lone URI 
success in four outings was its 
8-6 verdict over Vermont last 
weekend in Burlington. According 
to reports from Kingston, Coach 
John Chironna feels that his 
squad showed a great deal of im- 
provement in this contest. The 
victory, however, was costly for 
the Rams, since their starting 
quarterback. Mike Pariseau, broke 
his collarbone and will miss the 
rest of the campaign. 

.\fter their season opener 
against Maine was postponed un- 
til Nov. 22, (Wed.) because of a 
virus epidemic that affected most 
of the squad, the Redmen have 
been imprcjving considerably in 
heir gamei with AIC, Villanova, 
ami Connedticut. An effective de- 
fetW an(^ an offense that has 
been^»v<*faging 22 points a game 
have been key factors in these 
early season outings. 

communications satellite (long line) 
lines are stars "in motion " 

to the depths of the sea 

Our job is providing communications 
of all kinds, wherever needed -whether 
in the northern snows to flash word of 
possible enemy missile attack, or in your 
home or college, or in serving the 
nation's business. 

When we can't fill a need off the shelf, 
then we start fresh and create the answer 
to the problem. We've done that hun- 
dreds of times. 

We began transatlantic radiotelephone 
service in 1927. Then we developed the 

world's first undersea telephone cables 
to speed calls between continents. 

We handled the world's first telephone 
conversation via satellite. And we have 
started development of an important 
world-wide communications system em- 
ploying satellites. 

When industry and government needed 
a way of gathering huge amounts of 
coded information from distant points, 
we were ready with our vast telephone 
network and Data-Phone, which can 

Actual undersea photo o» telephone cable off coast of Florida. 

transmit mountains of data at extremely 
high speeds. 

And so it goes-Long Distance service, 
Direct Distance Dialing, the Transistor, 
the Solar Battery -a succession of firsts 
which goes back to the invention of the 
telephone itself. 

Univ ersal communications-the finest, 
most dependable anywhere-are what we 
deliver. Inside: for home, office, or plant. 
Outside: on land, under the sea, through 
the air, or into space. 



-FRI., SAT., SUN.~ 
Burt Lancaster 

Shelly Winters 

Dina Merrill 

*' Young Savages*' 

— ALSO— 

Ava Gardner 




Concert To Be Given 
By Herman At UMass 


Woody Herman, noted jazz 
musician and bandleader, and his 
band, "America's Greatest Enter- 
taining Unit," will present a two 
hour jazz concert, Thursday, 
Nov. 2, at 7:00 p.m. in the S. U. 

A professional clarinetist for 
over 30 years, Woody entered the 
musical business as a vaudeville 
trouper when he was only nine 
years old. By doing an act in 
which he sang and played the 
clarinet, he gained the title "The 
Boy Wonder of the Clarinet.' 
After completing a year of study 
at the Marquette Music School in 
Milwaukee, he began working 
with local bands. 

Wm Be Held 
On Saturday 

A public Smorgasbord, under 
the auspices of the Eastern Star, 
will be served on Saturday, Oct. 
21 at Masonic Hall in Amherst. 
Ser\'ice will be continuous from 
five to seven o'clock. Tickets for 
the Smorgasbord are $1.25 and 

will be available at the door. 

In 1929, Woody joine<l Tom 
Gerun's band, one of the leading? 
orchestras of that time. For ;» 
number of years he worked with 
Gerun's band as a singer and in- 
strumentalist. During the mid- 
forties he played with anothrr 
outstanding music group, "The 
Band That Plays The Blues." This 
band developed a new swing style 
which produced such popular rec- 
ords as "Caledonia", "Apple 
Honey", and "Northwest Pas- 

During the early fifties, Woody 
formed his newest jazz orchestra, 
"America's Greatest Entfrtainin;; 
Unit." The band made a month 
tour of Europe in 1954, receiving 
wide acclaim for its performance. 
"America's Greatest Entertainin.t? 
Unit" has won the Metrononu' 
poll and has been praised by Time, 
Parade, and other publications as 
"the band that brought back 

Herman's band features seven- 
teen renowned instrumentalist- 
and a girl vocalist. Woody him- 
self is a triple treat for he sings, 
and plays the clarinet and alto 

Admission to the concert will 
cost $1.50. There will be a presale 
of tickets to students in the S. U. 
Bo.x Office before a general ticket 
sale is opened to the public. 



NeiRhbors wave good-bye to Curley and Laurie in the liiiai scnie of Oklahoma! which is being 
presented by the Operetta Guild Oct. 18-21 under the direction of Professor Doric Alviani. 



Tliere will be a meeting on 
P>i., Oct. 20, at 8 p.m. in the 
Giange Hall on Main St. All 
collegiate Grange members are 


A progressive supper will be 
held on Sun., Oct. 22, at 6 p.m. 
leaving from "768." 
On Sun., Oct. 29, at 7 p.m. the 
combined Canterbury Clubs of 
Smith, UMass, Mt. Holyoke, 
and Amherst will hold a hal- 
loween party. All Episcopal 
students are welcome. 


There will be no regular meet- 
ing this Friday night. Cars will 

Lost & Found 

FOUND — 3 boxes of audio 
tapes, in front of Bartlett. Con- 
tact Joe Daly, Brooks. 

LOST — Geology lab. book— 

Zumberge. In vicinity of Army 
R.O.T.C. drill field on Tuesday 
October 17. Please return to Dave 
Clancy, 405 Butterfield. 

1952 Chrysler 

Garage estimate of value, $250 
Best offer. Call AL 3-5530. J. W. 
McDaniel, Zoo. Dept., Morrill Sci- 
ence Center. 

Chrysanthemums, Balloons 
Will Be Sold This Weekend 

Once again the Panhellenic 
Council will sell mums at the 
Homecoming game and dance. 
The corsages will be in the tradi- 
tional University colors and be 
priced at one dollar each. Pro- 
ceeds from the sale finance 
various Panhellenic functions 
throughout the year. When you 
come, buy a mum! 

This year again also, the Inter- 
fraternity and Panhellenic Coun- 
cils will sponsor a balloon sale 
along the parade route tonight 

and at the Rhode Island game to- 
morrow for the benefit of the li- 
brary reserve book fund. 

The I.F.C. representatives from 
each fraternity and the Panhel 
representatives from each soror- 
ity will be distributing the bal- 
loons among the student body and 
Homecoming public. 

Traditionally, at the Homecom- 
ing football game, all balfoons iu\> 
released into the atmosphere im- 
mediately after the first UMa.^s 

''I understand you don*t see eye-to-eye 
with Professor Shultz...." 





meet as planned in front of the 
St. Regis Diner and in front 
of the Cage immediately fol- 
transportation to Hopkins, 
lowing the float parade, for 


There will be a spelunking trip 
to Eldon's Cave in Western 
Mass. on Sun., Oct. 22. Leave 
Skinner at 9:30 a.m. (Trip 
leader, Ellis Harrington.) See 
sign-up sheet in the S.U. lobby 
for more information. Everyone 
is welcome. 


There will be a project meeting 
of W.S.O. Monday, Oct. 23, at 
6:30 in the Nantucket Room. 
All members who wish to 
help make posters for th*- 
Belchertown project are asked 
to be at this meeting. 

The ship was sinking; the pas- 
.=;engers were crowding to the life 
boats. .A heroic officer stood c)n 
the furedeck and called out above 
the noise, "Women, children and 
people on the 'go now, pay late.' 
plan first!" 

(The Reader's Digest) 


Tickets for the Woody Herman 
.Jazz Concert will be on sale at 
the lobby ci unter of the S.U. all 
ne.xt week. Times will be posted. 

Client Engs» 
Hold Tours 
Of Labs Sat, 

.•\lumni of the chemical engi- 
neering (iei>artment at the Uni- 
versity of Ma.ssachusetts will 
hold their first homecoming get- 
together on Saturday. 

Scheduled as part of the uni- 
versity's Homecoming Day, when 
approximately 3500 graduates 
are expected to return to campus, 
the chemical engineering j)ro- 
gram will feature tours of new 
facilities, events for wives and 
children, and a luncheon before 
the football game between Mas- 
sachusetts and Rhode Island. 

First event on the agenda will 
be a coffee hour in the Goessmann 
Chemistry Laboratory at 9 a.m. 
At 10 the alumni will hear brief 
remarks from Dean George A. 
Marston of the School of Engi- 
neering and Dr. K. E. Lindsey, 
head of the chemical engineering 

Alumni will then be conducted 
on a tour of new laboratories and 
facilities, including the Research 
Computing Center, the nuclear 
leactor and ecjuipment, and other 
kinds of apparatus. 


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U, of LI. 






oldicaLd^FtldT I '*°'"^^™2 Wfi^kend Begins 

A top UNESCO oflFicial was 
one of some 500 educators gath- 
ered on the UMass campus Fri- 
day at 4 p.m. to dedicate a major 
new state facility in teacher 
training and research. 

McCune Speaks at Dedication 
Dr. Shannon McCune, director 
of the department of education 
for UNESCO and former provost 
of the University, called the new 
center a site for possible "major 
breakthroughs in the study of 
the process of learning." 

Urging Americans to be con- 
cerned with education "both lo- 
cally and globally" as a means 
of survival, the UNESCO leader 
said that the Massachusetts fa- 
cility "should represent a gleam- 
ing symbol of the efficiencies of 
education" so badly needed in 
many underdeveloped countries 
of the world. 

Pointing to some of the prob- 
lems encountered in such coun- 
tries, the former provost said 
that "we in more blessed lands, 
remembering our own history, 
must be alert to these great urg- 
es for improvement of the lot of 
mankind through education." 

He said he hoped that in such 
centers as the University's School 
of Education new and effective 
techniques would be devel